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Full text of "Florida Presbyterian College, 1969-70"

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ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA 




FLORIDA PRESBYTERIAN COLLEGE 



Florida Presbyterian College is an accredited, co- 
educational, liberal arts college founded in 1958 
by the Presbyterian Synods of Florida. Classes 
began in September, 1960. 

STUDENTS 1968-1969 
956 full time students 
38 states and 9 foreign countries represented in 

student body 
59% of students receive financial aid 
47% of 508 graduates have gone directly to 

graduate or professional schools 

FACULTY 1968-1969 
65 full time professors 
69% have earned doctorate 
Average age 40 
Faculty-student ratio: 1 to 14.8 

CAMPUS 

281 acre campus; land, buildings and equipment 

valued in excess of $13,400,000. 
57 air-conditioned buildings 
Mile and a quarter v\^aterfront 

FLORIDA PRESBYTERIAN COLLEGE 
The unique mission of Florida Presbyterian is to 
search vigorously for better ways to develop com- 
petent and concerned men and women. This is 
being accomplished within the context of an aca- 
demic community seeking to be Christian in ways 
relevant to our times. 



Contents 

President's Message 2 

The College Community 4 

The Curriculum 5 

Students and Faculty 5 

Educational Opportunities 6-8 

Requirements for Degrees 9-10 

Teacher Education 11 

Jefferson House 12 

Evaluation (Grades) 13 

Location 14 

Campus Life 15-19 

Religious Life 15 

Honor System 16 

Sports 17 

Counseling 19 

Regulations 20 

Admissions 21 

Transfer Admission 24 

Costs 25 

Financial Aid 27 

Board of Trustees 32 

Board of Visitors 34 

President's Roundtable 36 

Administration '. 36 

Faculty 38 

Course of Instruction 45 

Core Program 45 

Humanities 48 

History and Social Sciences 60 

Mathematics and Natural Sciences. 70 

Interdivisional Programs 76 

Scholarships 78 

Loans 78 

Calendar of Events 80-81 



FLORIDA PRESBYTERIAN COLLEGE / ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA 

This bulletin of Florida Presbyterian College contains general information 
about the College. For further information, write Director of Admissions. 



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FLORIDA 

PRESBYTERIAN 

COLLEGE 

A Four-Year, Coeducational, 
Liberal Arts College 

1969-70 




"The Search for Identity" 

"The justification for a university," said Alfred 
North Whitehead, 

"is that it preserves the connection between 
knowledge and the zest of life, by uniting the 
young and the old in the imaginative consid- 
eration of learning. The university imparts 
information, but it imparts it imaginatively. 
This atmosphere of excitement, arising from 
imaginative consideration, transforms knowl- 
edge. A fact is no longer a bare fact: it is 
invested with all its possibilities. It is no 
longer a burden on the memory: it is 'ener- 
gising' as the poet of our dreams and as the 
architect of our purposes." 

At Florida Presbyterian College you can be the 
"poet" of your own dreams and the "architect" 
of your own purposes. In formulating these pur- 
poses and dreams you will need to weigh values, 
plan courses of action, make decisions, suffer 
consequences. In investing facts with all of their 
possibilities, remember that force and strength 
without humane direction are too terrible to con- 
template. The challenge of our day is to civilize 
the vast, raw, irrational forces which have been 
released — to prevent these forces and tensions 
from tearing us asunder. Seek and find, therefore, 
the relationship between freedom and duty, dis- 
cipline and responsibility. 

No man is an island unto himself. Florida 
Presbyterian is a community of thoughtful and 
concerned human beings — a community wherein 
each individual is expected to function as a con- 



structive and creative force for good — where 
spiritual, as well as intellectual and emotional 
needs are recognized and hopefully met. Plumb 
the depths of the human spirit and inevitably we 
encounter our Destiny. Education at Florida Pres- 
byterian College is, then, first and foremost, an 
encounter — an encounter with one's self, one's 
fellow man and one's God. 

The college stands in the finest and most noble 
of Christian traditions in its concern for the in- 
dividual. You will be recognized here as a person 
— as a Divinely created, free, human being. So 
be imaginative. Be daring. Be thoughtful. Be con- 
cerned. Be aware of a moral imperative. The 
mutual interaction of all your experiences at 
Florida Presbyterian should lead to a disciplined, 
balanced, intellectually vital, spiritually viable, 
"examined" life. 

You join a community which is young in both 
years and spirit. Much remains to be done. We 
perceive our role as building and creating, rather 
than administering. The relationship between 
knowledge and the "zest of life" can be pre- 
served only when we care — only when we invest 
ourselves in things that are important to us. So 
get involved, seek relevance. 

The key word at Florida Presbyterian College is 
"search." Search implies that something is un- 
known. There are poems unwritten, songs not 
composed, discoveries unmade, human hopes and 
dreams unfulfilled. As you seek the deeper mean- 
ings of human freedom, take your work seriously. 
Joy in intellectual curiosity; develop a self-con- 
fidence, not of arrogance, but one which springs 
from disciplined study, serious involvement in 
community living, a respect for the rights of 
others and faith in God's purpose for Man — a 
self-confidence characterized by intellectual vigor, 
spiritual integrity and social awareness. 

It is in this spirit and in this context that I 
welcome you to this community of concerned 
scholars and seekers. 




0. i/liAJ^' 

Billy O. Wireman 
President 






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Free Men In a Free Society 

The liberal arts are designed to fit a human 
being to live the life of a free man in a free 
society. Such a man is responsible for the 
use he makes of his freedom and also for 
maintaining his own freedom and that of 
others. Therefore, he must have an under- 
standing of men and of human society. He 
must be sensitive to the creative dimensions 
of the human spirit on both an individual 
and a social level. He must be free of the 
narrowness of experience and rigidity of 
personality that would blind him to the feel- 
ings and accomplishments of those who are 
different. With a sound appreciation of the 
economic and technological foundations of 
society, he must be liberated from bondage 
to them by a deep awareness of the spiritual 
dimension of human experience. 



The Community of Learning 

The Florida Presbyterian College community 
is one in which the resources and incentives 
for learning are strong. Each student as- 



sumes the basic responsibility for making 
the best possible use of the resources of the 
community in his effort to learn. Each stu- 
dent has his own hopes and dreams and his 
learning is guided by them, and at the same 
time he is a member of a community of in- 
quiring and creative minds, at the college 
and beyond the college. He learns and 
creates within the critical and sympathetic 
view of his fellows, some of whom are more, 
and some less, experienced than he. 

Within the community of learning at 
Florida Presbyterian College both conven- 
tional and unconventional methods of in- 
quiry are used. In guiding our students' de- 
velopment we afford them many opportuni- 
ties to learn emotional independence and to 
practice individual responsibility. The col- 
lege cherishes freedom of thought and insists 
upon respect for human dignity. 

Throughout the intellectual and social life 
of the college we find the vital interplay of 
the individual and the community. In the 
most individual learning experience, the one- 
to-one meeting of learner and teacher in 
conference, both are responsive to the stand- 



ards of the community of learning; in the 
largest lecture the seats are filled by individ- 
uals each with his own background, under- 
standing, and goals. In meeting its responsi- 
bility to its students, the college uses a great 
range of learning situations, materials, and 
devices. By their initiative and diligence the 
students in turn meet their responsibility to 
themselves and to the community of which 
they are part. 

Liberal Arts Curriculum 

The liberal arts curriculum, which includes 
delving deeply into an area of major interest, 
leads directly to a wide variety of opportuni- 
ties for interesting and socially constructive 
work or to further professional and graduate 
studies. Of the members of the five classes 
that have graduated since the founding of 
the college, about half have undertaken 
some form of graduate study immediately 
after graduation. Graduates of the college 
are currently studying a variety of subjects, 
including medicine, law, and divinity, in 
graduate school; others are teaching in col- 
leges and secondary schools; while others 
are meeting successfully the challenges of 
the world of business and commerce, or 
serving the community as civil servants or 
social workers. The success of the college is 
measured in large part by the degree to 
which it enables its graduates to find satis- 
faction in their contributions to the better- 
ment of society and the quality of human 
life. 

Florida Presbyterian College expects that 
its graduates will realize that an education 
does not end in four years, but ideally con- 
tinues during an entire lifetime. 




Students and Faculty 

Certain kinds of curriculum and methods are 
appropriate only with excellent students and 
the college seeks such students. The college 
has few rigid requirements, but expects pro- 
spective students to have considerable at- 
tainment in academic subjects. In addition to 
scholarly achievement, students should dis- 
play breadth of interest and excellence of 
character. Students who enter the college 
should be eager to grow intellectually and 
spiritually, and must be ready to accept re- 
sponsibility for their own learning and for 
constructive participation in a community of 
learning. The faculty are well qualified. In 
addition, they have come to Florida Presby- 
terian because of their belief in the value of 
liberal education and because of their desire 
to work with students. The typical Florida 
Presbyterian College professor has a genuine 
interest in the personal and scholarly growth 
of his students. 



EDUCATIONAL OPPORTUNITIES 




I IK IM Core Courses 



A Christian Community 

Florida Presbyterian College was founded in 
1958 by the two Presbyterian Synods of the 
state of Florida. Its foundation and its main- 
tenance are part of the ongoing ministry of 
the Church to the world that Christ came to 
serve. Its doors are open to qualified stu- 
dents of all persuasions. It is inconsistent 
with Presbyterian tradition to claim perfec- 
tion either for individuals or for communi- 
ties. Nevertheless, the college believes that 
its Christian heritage is both vital and essen- 
tial. We have a vision of the college as a 
community in constant interaction with the 
world around it which prepares dedicated 
people to go into the world to witness in re- 
sponse to their own callings. 



During each of his four years, the student 
takes a course of study which is also being 
undertaken by all the rest of his classmates. 
This is the interdisciplinary Core course 
which is taught cooperatively by professors 
of all academic disciplines of the college. 
The aims of the course are to promote a 
community of learners, demonstrate the in- 
terrelatedness of knowledge, and to encour- 
age the student to think about the important 
questions of the nature of man, his relation 
to God, to nature, and to his fellow men. 

The 4-1-4 Calendar 

Florida Presbyterian College uses a 4-1-4 
calendar. This is a shorthand way of sum- 
marizing the major features of the calendar. 
There are three terms: fall, winter, and 
spring. During fall and spring term most stu- 
dents study four subjects, whereas during 
the middle, or winter term they work inten- 
sively on a single subject. The fall term be- 
gins around Labor Day and ends just before 
Christmas; winter term takes up the month 
of January; and spring term lasts from the 
first of February until Memorial Day. 





Winter Term 

The winter term is a special four-week 
period of independent study for all under- 
graduates. With examinations for the fall 
term over before Christmas, January is free 
for intensive study. 

Designed to develop the qualities of self- 
discipline in pursuits requiring the student to 
be the prime explorer, the winter term asks 
him to work without the customary routine 
of classroom and lecture hall on a single 
problem of particular interest to him. With 
guidance he chooses and delimits his subject, 
gathers his material, organizes it, and pre- 
sents it as a paper, a short story, a painting, 
or a piece of laboratory apparatus. 

During winter term each professor directs 
the activities of fifteen to twenty students. 
Some students are enrolled in projects de- 
signed by professors and others design their 
own and obtain the sponsorship of a profes- 
sor. Projects must have academic or creative 
merit and are judged by rigorous standards. 
Throughout the four weeks the professor is 
available for consultation and guidance. 



The intensive, independent study of winter 
term supplements the extensive work of the 
courses in fall and spring term. In recent 
years a large number of other colleges have 
followed the example of Florida Presbyte- 
rian College in adopting a winter term. The 
fact that other colleges also have the pro- 
gram makes it possible for our students to 
spend one of their winter terms on the cam- 
pus of another college, while a student of 
that college comes to Florida Presbyterian. 
This possibility of exchange vastly increases 
the range of projects open to our students. 
Florida Presbyterian College also cooperates 
with other 4-1-4 colleges in sponsoring win- 
ter term projects abroad or in major cities in 
the United States. Recently, cooperative win- 
ter term projects have been offered in Lon- 
don, Ireland, Jamaica, Mexico, New York 
and Washington. 



Independent Preparation 

By preparing himself to demonstrate profi- 
ciency in an examination, and by independ- 
ent or directed study, a student is able to 
advance his education during times when he 
is off campus, and receive full credit for 
work done independently. Of course he is 
also free to prepare himself in these ways 
while he is in residence on campus. 

Demonstration of proficiency: Students 
with advanced levels of proficiency in cer- 
tain areas may receive course credit or ad- 
vanced standing by successful performance 
in an examination. Students taking such 
examinations will be judged on the basis of 
their demonstrated proficiency and not on the 
basis of their formal academic experience. In 
many areas students can prepare for exami- 
nations independently and receive recognition 
for their work without attending lectures and 
classes. 

Independent study: A student who desires 
to study a topic in which no regular instruc- 
tion is offered may obtain the sponsorship of 
a professor under whom he will study that 
topic independently. As students reach ad- 
vanced levels in their major subjects and re- 
lated areas, they often develop special inter- 
ests that can best be furthered by planning a 
course of independent study. A student un- 
dertaking independent study signs a contract 
which is also signed by his sponsoring pro- 
fessor. The contract indicates what the sub- 
ject of study is and what criteria will be 
used in evaluating the success of the project. 

Directed study: Sometimes students want 
to study a subject in which a course is 
offered but, for any of a number of reasons, 
prefer not to take the course. In many areas 



of the curriculum such students have the 
option of taking the course by directed 
study. In directed study the student follows 
a course syllabus and submits work for eval- 
uation at periodic intervals. He covers much 
the same ground that is covered in a stand- 
ard course, but works at his own pace under 
the supervision of the professor. It is also 
possible to take some courses by directed 
study that are never offered as regular 
courses or are offered infrequently. A set of 
directed study guides has recently been pre- 
pared at the college with assistance from a 
grant from the Ford Foundation. 

Studies Abroad 

To improve our students' understanding of 
the world community as well as their ap- 
preciation of their own country, Florida 
Presbyterian College makes available a vari- 
ety of opportunities for study abroad. The 
college annually sponsors a series of Sum- 
mer Institutes Abroad in Europe, Asia and 
the Americas. Summer Institutes are inten- 
sive study-travel experiences which are 
developed in cooperation with institutions 
abroad. Upon satisfactory completion of aca- 
demic requirements, credit is awarded by 
Florida Presbyterian College. 

There are opportunities for study abroad 
during each winter term. In some instances 
advanced students may travel independently 
on programs approved by the faculty. 

As a member of the Associated Mid-Florida 
Colleges, Florida Presbyterian invites its stu- 
dents to participate in year abroad programs 
in Neuchatel, Freiburg and Madrid. 



Degrees 

Florida Presbyterian College awards the de- 
grees of Bachelor of Arts to students in the 
Humanities and Social Sciences and Bache- 
lor of Science to students in Mathematics 
and the Natural Sciences. 

Normal Program of Study 

The bachelor's degree is granted upon 
demonstration of proficiency in: 

1. The interdisciplinary Core program 

2. The third year level of a language other 
than the student's native language 




3. A major subject and its related fields 

4. Physical education skills 

5. Reading skills 

Ordinarily a student must complete four 
years in residence and successfully complete 
32 courses and four winter term programs. A 
4-1-4 program is the normal minimal aca- 
demic load for all students. Students desiring 
to transfer into Florida Presbyterian College 
may be credited with as much as two years 
of college work undertaken elsewhere. 

Considerable freedom in the manner of ful- 
filling these requirements is possible. Any 
student, with approval of his faculty advisor, 
may petition the Academic Affairs Commit- 
tee to substitute other experiences for one or 
more of the 32 courses and four winter term 
programs. It is possible and often desirable 
for students to obtain experience in ways 
other than passing courses. 

The Five Proficiencies 

As stated before, all graduates of Florida 
Presbyterian College must demonstrate profi- 
ciency in five areas: 

1. The Interdisciplinary Core Program: 

One course during each semester of resi- 
dence is devoted to this interdisciplinary 
program which functions as an integrating 
force for the individual and for the campus 
as a community of scholars. Each student 
moves from close examination of specified 
materials into elected studies of cultures and 
issues. 

2. Foreign Language: Each student is ex- 
pected to have a reading and speaking 
knowledge of a language other than his na- 



10 



tive language. The level of proficiency ex- 
pected is operationally defined as the level 
normally attained at the end of three full 
years of college study. Of course, many stu- 
dents have already studied languages and 
can satisfy this requirement upon entrance 
or after a year or two of study at the college. 

3. A Major Subject and its Related Fields: 

Each student must complete study in a major 
field. Major requirements are specified in 
terms of courses or proficiencies. In his sen- 
ior year each student must either prepare a 
senior thesis or take a comprehensive exami- 
nation depending upon the desires of the 
student and the consent of the faculty in the 
major discipline. 



The college offers majors in the foJJowing 

areas; 

Humanities; Art, Languages, Literature, 
Music, Philosophy, Religion; 
History and Social Sciences: Economics, 
History, Political Science, Management, 
Psychology, Social Psychology, Sociology 
and Anthropology; 

Mathematics and the Natural Sciences: Bi- 
ology, Chemistry, Mathematics and Physics; 
East Asian Area Studies. 

Students may also pursue a divisional or 
interdivisional major consisting of ten or 
more courses of v^hich six will represent 
concentration in one discipline with the ad- 




11 



ditional courses related to this area of con- 
centration. 

4. A Physical Education Lecture Program: 

This program is offered in the spring of the 
freshman year and students are expected to 
master the information presented in that pro- 
gram. In addition, all students must demon- 
strate ability to swim and proficiency in three 
other physical activity skills selected from a 
large number of skills in which instruction is 
available. 

5. Reading Skills: A reading laboratory is 
available to help all students improve their 
reading speed and comprehension. All stu- 
dents must demonstrate an ability to read at 
a rate of at least 425 words per minute with 
a comprehension of 70%. 

Teacher Education 

Florida Presbyterian's innovative program of 
professional training for secondary school 
teachers has attracted much interest. The 
program, which has been approved by the 
Department of Education of the State of 
Florida, emphasizes direct involvement in 
the teaching process. Students in this pro- 
gram are carefully screened and counseled. 
During the junior year they are provided 
with appropriate teaching responsibilities in 
the public schools. As seniors, they engage 
in a professional term which provides an in- 
tensive classroom-oriented curriculum that 
involves the participation of distinguished 
public school teachers and administrators. A 
teacher education laboratory is equipped 
with a curriculum library and the latest edu- 
cational media. It serves as a work room for 
student teachers and the locus of the infor- 
mal exchange of ideas. 




12 



Jefferson House Program 

Beginning in the fall of 1969, a limited num- 
ber of students will be accepted in the Jeffer- 
son House program. In this program students 
will be exempted from the formal graduation 
requirements and allowed to design a four- 
year course of study for themselves. The 
course of study will be designed coopera- 
tively by the student and one or more of the 
senior fellows of Jefferson House. It is ex- 
pected to be a course of liberal studies that 
will meet the particular needs, talents and 
interests of the student. Jefferson House 
seeks, as junior fellows, students who have a 
clear sense of direction and who have dem- 
onstrated self-discipline in seeking objec- 
tives. 





Summer School 

Florida Presbyterian College offers a six- 
week summer program which includes 
courses in several disciplines including 
mathematics, literature, and foreign lan- 
guages. The summer language program pro- 
vides an opportunity for intensive work in 
understanding, speaking, reading and writ- 
ing. Native informants, language tables and 
practice in conversation are features of the 
program. Programs are offered in German, 
French, and Spanish. 

In many disciplines there is opportunity 
for independent and directed study during 
the summer. Summer school is open to all 
qualified undergraduates and many courses 
are open to capable high school juniors and 
seniors. The complete recreational facilities 
of the college are open to summer school 
students. The 1970 summer session begins 
June 15 and continues through July 24. 



13 




Evaluation 

Scholarly and creative activity contain their 
own rewards. In order to help focus the at- 
tention of the student on these activities and 
away from competition for grade point aver- 
ages, the faculty of Florida Presbyterian Col- 
lege have adopted a simple system of evalu- 
ation. In evaluating students' work, we use 
the grades of HP — High Pass, P — Pass, and 
F— Fail. 

In addition to providing an overall grade, 
professors report their analysis of the par- 
ticular strengths and weaknesses of the stu- 
dents. 



14 



The Community 
Location and Availability 

Pinellas County is a peninsula, with offshore 
islands, bounded on the west by the Gulf of 
Mexico and on the east and south by Tampa 
Bay. The city of St. Petersburg occupies the 
southern end of the peninsula and the Florida 
Presbyterian College campus is located near 
the southern tip of the city of St. Petersburg. 
Although the vicinity of the campus is 
sparsely populated, the campus is within the 
city limits of St. Petersburg. The city is read- 
ily accessible by road, via Interstates 75 and 
4 and also via Route US 19, which passes just 
in front of the campus. Tampa International 
Airport, served by several major airlines, is 
a forty-five minute drive from the campus. 
Charter flights can land at the St. Petersburg- 
Clearwater Airport and small planes can use 
the Albert Whitted Airport in downtown St. 
Petersburg. There is also rail service into the 
city. The population of St. Petersburg is 
212,200 and the total population of the Tampa 
Bay area, known as the Suncoast, is 930,344. 
For many years the warm sun, clean air 
and pleasant beaches of the area have at- 
tracted winter visitors to St. Petersburg. In 
recent years the attractions of the city have 
become more diversified as civic minded 
local citizens have built the Museum of Fine 
Arts and formed an opera association and a 
symphony orchestra. The city has recently 
built the beautiful Bayfront Center with two 
large auditoriums which accommodate a 
variety of cultural and sporting events, from 
ballet to ice hockey. The Ringling Museum, 
an excellent collection of art treasures col- 
lected by the Ringling Brothers; the Asolo 




Theatre, the repertory theatre of the State of 
Florida; and the Circus Museum are located 
in Sarasota, a half-hour away, across the 
Sunshine Skyway which spans Tampa Bay. 

For many years one of the local newspa- 
pers has had a standing offer to give away 
the paper any day that the sun does not 
shine. This offer has spread the fame of the 
St. Petersburg climate, which is an excellent 
one for work and study, as well as for relax- 
ation. 



THE CAMPUS . . . 



. . . CAMPUS LIFE 



Florida Presbyterian is a residential college. 
Most of its students live on the breeze-swept 
bayfront campus in air-conditioned buildings. 

The library at present contains more than 
84,000 volumes and is increased each year 
tov^ard a goal of 100,000 volumes. Campus 
facilities include tw^o teaching auditoriums, 
one equipped for science demonstrations; a 
language laboratory for classroom work or in- 
dependent study; science classroom labora- 
tories and individual laboratories. The Thea- 
tre for Performing Arts was completed in the 
Spring of 1969. A well-equipped music center 
includes individual studios, choral and instru- 
mental rooms. Athletic facilities include an 
AAU swimming pool, soccer field, tennis 
courts, sailboats, canoes and practice golf 
links. A Physical Education building and gym- 
nasium will be constructed during 1969-70. 



Religious Life 

Florida Presbyterian College seeks to create 
an atmosphere enabling the Christian faith 
to be the cornerstone and the central focus of 
the total academic community. To accomplish 
this purpose the college constantly strives to 
develop: 

a consistent, prayerful search to understand 
the meaning of the Christian faith; 
a fellowship of the total academic commu- 
nity joined in common worship and in the 
search for truth; 

a concern for the life and mission of the 
universal church and the encouragement of 
responsible participation by all her mem- 
bers; 

the compulsion to relate prophetically all 
areas of life to the Christian faith. 




Religious activities are open to all, "seek- 
ers" and "believers" alike, regardless of 
church affiliation or lack of it. The program 
seeks to involve students at every level of 
interest, commitment and maturity. 

All aspects of the college's religious pro- 
gram are voluntary. The chaplain, individual 
faculty members, students and choir, partici- 
pate in daily worship services, conducted for 
the entire college community. 

By planning and conducting services, stu- 
dents and faculty have the opportunity for a 
better understanding of the meaning of 
worship. Consideration of campus, commu- 
nity, national and international problems from 
the standpoint of Christian faith provides an 
approach to religious relevance. Students also 
have an opportunity to take part in regional 
and national conferences and ecumenical 
projects. 

Florida Presbyterian College seeks to guide 
the student toward an intelligent and respon- 
sible Christian commitment in all areas of 
life. 

The Student Association 

The Student Association carries the respon- 
sibility of student government at Florida 
Presbyterian College. The major policy mak- 
ing bodies of the Student Association are the 
Legislative Council, composed of all the 
presidents of the residential houses, and the 
Executive Council, composed of the five 
elected officers of the Student Association. 
All students belong to the Association and 
the activities of the Association are financed 
by the $30 activities fee paid by each stu- 
dent at the beginning of every school year as 
part of the comprehensive charges. 




Through its Operations Board, the Student 
Association conducts campus social activi- 
ties, including weekend dances and movies. 
The Student Association is actively involved 
in the ongoing re-examination of the social 
and academic life of the college, as well as 
in community service and public relations. 
The Association seeks the widest possible 
student participation in its programs. 

Honor System 

The Honor Code calls for responsibility and 
maturity in the actions of students in all 
phases of student life. It often demands that 
students place concern for the welfare of the 
community above personal interests. Infrac- 
tions of the Honor Code are reported to the 
Student Court, either by the offender himself 
or by other members of the community. The 
provisions of the Honor Code are described 
in detail in the Student Handbook. 

Publications 

The Florida Presbyterian College student 
body is responsible for three major student 
publications. The Trident, a weekly student 
newspaper, is published by the students for 
the entire college community. The campus 
literary magazine, Incite, is published at 
least twice a year and contains the literary 
efforts of both the students and faculty 
members. The yearbook, Logos, is published 
annually by a student staff. 



17 



The editors of these three publications are 
elected by the student body during the 
spring semester. Each year a Student Hand- 
book is published by the college, designed as 
an informative publication for new students 
at the college. Student operated publications 
are coordinated through the Student Publica- 
tions Board, which is comprised of students, 
faculty and administrative members of the 
college. 



Sports For All 

The Intercollegiate Athletic Program pro- 
vides valuable experience to those students 
who possess superior physical skills and de- 
sire to represent the institution in formal 
competition. The sports included in the pro- 
gram are basketball, golf, tennis, judo, fenc- 
ing, baseball, swimming, cross-country, sail- 
ing and soccer. Florida Presbyterian College 
is a member of the National Collegiate Ath- 
letic Association. 

Schedules are arranged with most of the 
Florida colleges and other senior colleges 
throughout the South. The annual Suncoast 
Classic Basketball Tournament, the Awards 
Dinner and the Spring Sports Day are a few 
of the highlights of the Sports Program. 

Intercollegiate athletics are entirely under 
the control of the college and organized and 
administered by the Athletic Department. 
The Faculty Athletic Committee supervises all 
schedules. It also gives attention to the proper 
relation of athletic activities to the academic 
ideals and objectives of the college. 

In addition to the required physical educa- 
tion for freshmen and sophomores, an inte- 
gral part of the curriculum, the college spon- 





sors an extensive intramural-extramural 
program in 17 different team and individual 
sports for both men and women. Nearly 70 
per cent of the student body takes part in 
this program. 

Theatre 

The theatre program at Florida Presbyterian 
College is centered in a Theatre Workshop in 
which all students are invited to participate. 
Performances are scheduled throughout the 
year: major productions presented with full 
staging and under professional discipline; in- 
formal experiments, readings and exercises 
coordinated with the Core program and 
other projects. Emphasis is placed upon the 
contemporary development of the theatre 



and upon its engagement with active intel- 
lectual, political, social and religious issues. 

The Bininger Center for the Performing 
Arts provides an unusual laboratory for thr 
theatre program. It includes an auditorium 
with flexible stage and lighting system, a re- 
hearsal studio, a shop for the construction of 
scenery, a coordinated center with dressing 
rooms, costume shop, offices, and a confer- 
ence room. 

Artist Series 

The college sponsors an annual Artist Series 
which brings to the Bayfront Center in St. 
Petersburg outstanding musical and dramatic 
performers. The 1969-70 program of six con- 
certs will include the Houston Symphony Or- 



19 



chestra, conducted by Andre Previn, and 
the National Players of Washington in "King 
Lear." The college also sponsors chamber arts 
performances on campus during the year. 

Lectures and Films 

The Core program, the academic societies 
and various associations and clubs bring 
guest speakers and films throughout the 
year. Generally speaking, these programs are 
open to the college community. Among the 
societies that bring special programs to the 
campus are the Social Science Forum, the 
Chemistry, Biology and Physics Clubs, Pi Mu 
Epsilon, honorary mathematical society, and 
three honorary language societies. Delta Phi 
Alpha [German], Sigma Delta Pi (Spanish] 
and Eta Sigma Phi (Classics]. Several groups, 
including the Student Association, offer film 



Counseling 

The counseling program reflects the college 
aim of developing concerned and effective 
individuals. The emphasis is on the individ- 
ual student and his capacity to work with, 
assist and learn from other members of the 



community. On the basis of information 
gained in the admissions process and from 
tests given during freshman orientation, the 
Director of Counseling selects the most ap- 
propriate faculty advisor for each student. 
During the orientation program, the advisor 
meets with the student and helps him to 
plan his course schedule. During the year he 
holds additional conferences to discuss mat- 
ters important to college adjustment and 
success. 

Faculty advisors form an integral part of 
the counseling program, and through them 
students have access to a full range of coun- 
seling services. Each incoming student also 
has a Freshman Advisory Council (FAC] 
member assigned to him. The FAC aids his 
advisees in making the adjustment to cam- 
pus living. 

Two assistants to the Dean of Women live 
in the women's residence complexes and 
counsel students. Carefully selected upper- 
class students serve as resident advisors in 
the residence complexes. 

A counseling center is available to offer 
confidential professional help to students 
having vocational or personal problems. Spe- 
cial group sessions are also held on improv- 



REGULATIONS 



ing study techniques, major and career plan- 
ning, pre-marital counseling and problems of 
transition from high school to college. 

A Career Advisory Office assists students 
in obtaining permanent positions after grad- 
uation. It arranges visits for representatives 
of companies, agencies and graduate schools 
seeking personal interviews with students. In 
addition, the Career Advisory Office under- 
takes special activities to assist graduates 
who seek opportunities in teaching. 

Information about summer employment 
and part-time jobs is also available. 

Medical Services 

Students have access to college physicians at 
daily scheduled clinics. Registered nurses are 
present at the health center on a twenty-four 
hour basis to assist the student in health 
needs. In addition to the out-patient clinic a 
fourteen bed in-patient service is part of the 
health center. Cases requiring more extensive 
care than is available at the health center are 
admitted to Mound Park Hospital (700 beds] 
in St. Petersburg. 




Automobiles 

A resident student may keep an automobile 
on or near the campus, with exceptions as 
follows: 

Mo student who is failing to make satis- 
factory progress toward graduation may 
keep an automobile. 

No student who has been placed on pro- 
bation by a student court may keep an au- 
tomobile. 

Students who keep an automobile on cam- 
pus must pay an annual parking fee of $20. 

Dormitory Regulations 

The young men and women in residence 
learn from their friends and associates as 
well as their professors. They acquire under- 
standing, leadership and tolerance and they 
practice free, democratic choice of action. In 
line with these goals and aims of the college, 
life in the residence halls is less structured 
and more oriented toward autonomous gov- 
ernment. All sophomore, junior and senior 
women (and those over 21 years of age] set 
their own individual curfew hours. Women 
students are encouraged to register their des- 
tination when leaving the campus. 

The seven dormitory complexes composed 
of four houses each are capable of housing 
968 students. Each house has in residence a 
resident advisor (an upperclassman] who is 
in charge of the house. Two adult women 
resident counselors live on campus and may 
be contacted at any time. 

In accord with the educational autonomy 
of the residence halls, each house (composed 
of approximately 34 students] is free to 
make its own decision regarding being open 



FRESHMAN ADMISSION 




to visitors of the opposite sex on Friday, 
Saturday and Sunday. Students not wishing 
to participate in such a visitation policy may 
keep their individual dorm rooms locked. 

Alcoholic Beverages 

Florida law prohibits the sale of alcohol to 
persons under 21. No one is allowed to 
possess or use alcoholic beverages on cam- 
pus. 

Drugs 

Any student who uses, possesses, sells or 
purchases narcotic drugs, including mari- 
juana, is subject to dismissal from the col- 
lege. Florida law attaches penalties to such 
activities. 



Admission to Florida Presbyterian College is 
based upon past academic performance in 
mathematics, science, literature, language 
and social studies; achievement on exarriina- 
tions; and personal qualifications such as 
character, special talents, range of interest, 
maturity and personal development. The 
ability which the student has to profit from 
and contribute to the learning community is 
emphasized. Anyone deemed undesirable 
because of his conduct and character may be 
refused admission or, as a student, may be 
requested to withdraw from the college at 
any time. 

Procedures For Application 

1. The candidate for admission to Florida 
Presbyterian College should initiate his ap- 
plication for admission by requesting the ap- 
plication form and transcript form from the 
Director of Admissions. 

2. The formal application for admission 
must be completed and returned to the Di- 
rector of Admissions with an application fee 
of $10. [The fee is not refundable.] The ap- 
plicant must request the proper administra- 
tive officer of the high school from which he 
is to be graduated to send a transcript of his 
record to the Director of Admissions of 
Florida Presbyterian College. 

3. Applicants must arrange to take the 
Scholastic Aptitude Test offered by the Col- 
lege Entrance Examination Board. The re- 
sults of the tests should be submitted to the 
Director of Admissions of the college. Scho- 
lastic Aptitude Test scores from a testing in 
the junior year may be used to admit stu- 
dents before the December test results are 
processed. Florida Presbyterian College rec- 



22 




ommends, but does not require, that appli- 
cants take the following Achievement Tests: 
Mathematics I or II and English. 

Testing centers throughout the country 
give the Scholastic Aptitude Test at specified 
times. At least six w^eeks before the date of 
any of the tests, the candidate should apply 
directly to the College Entrance Examination 
Board, Box 592, Princeton, New^ Jersey. The 
Board sends an information booklet giving 
full details about testing centers and the 
tests available, and v^ill mail the test results 
directly to the colleges designated by the 
applicant. 

The applicant for admission to the fresh- 
man class should have demonstrated aca- 
demic competence in a high school or pre- 
paratory school accredited by a state or re- 
gional accrediting agency. Even though the 
academic record will not be judged primarily 
on specific units of work, students entering 
Florida Presbyterian College are expected to 
have, generally: four years of English, three 
years of mathematics, two years of language, 
one year of history and two years of science. 

Notification of Acceptance 

The Admissions Office of Florida Presby- 
terian College will prepare a file on each 
candidate for admission. This compilation 
will include the original request for an appli- 
cation, transcripts from the high school or 
preparatory school, test scores, personal re- 
commendations and any other pertinent data 
submitted by the applicant or gathered by 
the Admissions Office. 

The Admissions Committee of Florida 
Presbyterian College meets at regular inter- 
vals during the school year. The first of the 
regular meetings takes place in October, and 







TTfl 



X 



\'f"!^ 



if a candidate for admission has completed 
his formal appHcation, including a high 
school transcript which is complete through 
the junior year and Scholastic Aptitude Test 
scores, it is possible for the Committee to act 
upon the application at that time. Accept- 
ance by the Committee at this time does not 
mean that the candidate is obligated to at- 
tend Florida Presbyterian College. 

When an application for admission is sub- 
mitted to the Admissions Committee and ac- 
tion has been taken, the Director of Admis- 
sions will notify the candidate of the status 
of his application. The candidate may be ac- 
cepted pending successful completion of his 
senior year, he may be denied admission to 
Florida Presbyterian College, or he may be 
requested to supply additional information 
which will help the Admissions Committee 



make a final decision. Candidates who are 
for any reason in doubt about the status of 
their application should write directly to the 
Director of Admissions. 

A visit to the Florida Presbyterian College 
campus is highly recommended. Please tele- 
phone or write to the Admissions Office for 
an appointment. 

Advanced Placement Program 

Courses will be honored at Florida Presby- 
terian College on the basis of scores on the 
Advanced Placement Examination adminis- 
tered by the College Entrance Examination 
Board. Scores of four and five will automati- 
cally certify the student in the course 
covered by the examination. Scores of three 
and two will be referred to the staff of the 
appropriate discipline for recommendations 



24 



concerning possible credit. No credit will be 
allowed for scores of one. 

Transfer Admission 

A student at another college or university 
wishing to transfer to Florida Presbyterian 
College must complete the requirements for 
admission already listed, and submit a tran- 
script of his college record with a catalogue 
and a statement from the college of his aca- 
demic standing and personal qualifications. 

Transfer applicants who have previously 
taken the Scholastic Aptitude Test may sub- 
mit these scores or arrange to retake this ex- 
amination. If the applicant has not taken the 
Scholastic Aptitude Test, he must arrange to 
do so. All applicants must submit results of 
the Scholastic Aptitude Test to the Director 
of Admissions of Florida Presbyterian Col- 
lege. 

The transfer of credit from other institu- 
tions of higher education approved by the 
regional accrediting agency depends upon 
the correspondence of the courses to those 
offered at Florida Presbyterian College and 
the approval of the academic division con- 
cerned. Grades below C are not acceptable 
for transfer. Students wishing to transfer for 
spring term must have initiated the applica- 
tion before January 1. 




:.-:^f!H^J,'^j*i^iii^^SJ£'^^Ji^"- 



Candidate's Reply 

All candidates (including financial aid ap- 
plicants] will deposit $50 with the Director 
of Admissions by May 1, if admitted prior to 
that date. Applicants admitted after May 1 
will be expected to make this deposit within 
two weeks after acceptance. This money, 
though not refundable, is applied toward the 
comprehensive charges upon enrollment. 

A medical examination form will be sent 
to each candidate who has paid the $50 ac- 
ceptance fee. This form should be completed 
and returned to the Director of Admissions 
before the due date which is listed at the top 
of the form. No student will be allowed to 
register until this form is completed and on 
file. 

Orientation 

All new students, freshmen and transfers, 
will be asked to report to the campus for 
orientation. The orientation period offers an 
opportunity for meeting with college staff, 
pre-registration, course counseling and 
placement testing. Information about the ori- 
entation will be mailed on July 1 to all appli- 
cants who have paid the $50 acceptance fee. 



25 



Costs 

A college education of high intellectual chal- 
lenge is of lasting value and, like most things 
of value, is costly. Only ignorance is more 
expensive. Private, non-tax-supported institu- 
tions such as Florida Presbyterian College 
make every effort to keep the cost of educa- 
tion down and as a result, the student pays 
only a portion of the actual expense of his 
education. The portions paid by the student 
are as follows: 

Annual Expenses 

Resident Student 

Comprehensive charges — $3,015 (double 
room] 

Comprehensive charges — $3,115 (single 
room] 

Non-Resident Students 

Comprehensive charges — $1,993 



These charges include cost of room and 
board, post office box, library, athletic activi- 
ties, health program, laboratory operations, 
studio facilities, accident and health insur- 
ance, guidance program, and state food sales 
tax. All rooms are air-conditioned during the 
months of September, October, November, 
March, April, and May. The college assumes 
no liability for utility breakdown over which 
it has no control. All students living on cam- 
pus are required to deposit $15 for room 
breakage and $1 for key. 

An assessment of $30 has been voted by 
the students to underwrite student sponsored 
programs, publications, and similar student 
functions. The Student Association has au- 
thorized the Comptroller's Office to collect 
this assessment which is in addition to the an- 
nual expenses. This $30 is required of all 
students and is non-refundable upon payment. 




26 




Extra Fees 

All new students are charged an orienta- 
tion fee of $12. Students with automobiles 
must pay a $20 annual parking fee. Private 
instruction in music is approximately $210 
per year for one hour a week and $105 per 
year for one-half hour. A graduation fee, $15 
to cover cost of diploma and rental of cap 
and gown, is charged graduating seniors. 

All accounts are due and payable on a term 
basis September 1 and January 15. All un- 
paid accounts from a prior term must be paid 
before students will be permitted to register 
for the current term. All accounts must be 
paid by December 1 and May 1 before stu- 



dents will be permitted to take final exami- 
nations, obtain a transfer of credits, or be 
graduated. Specific financial information may 
be obtained by writing the Comptroller. The 
booklet "Financial Guidance for Students" 
covers, in detail, the financial requirements 
and obligations of students enrolled in 
Florida Presbyterian College. Guides and 
rules for payments are contained therein. 

In order to meet changing economic condi- 
tions, the Board of Trustees reserves the 
right to revise charges as conditions may 
warrant; the current year's charges will not 
be adjusted during the academic year. 



27 



Financing Your Education 

Generally, half of the total comprehensive 
costs, minus acceptance fees and/or room 
deposits, is due at entrance in September and 
the remainder by January 15. Upon matricu- 
lation, the student [and/or his parents] is 
obligated for comprehensive costs for the en- 
tire term. The college cooperates with insur- 
ance and tuition plan companies to make 
monthly installment payments possible when 
this method of payment of comprehensive 
costs more nearly fits the family's budget 
than lump sum payments. 

Aid To Students 

Financial aid is made available to students 
by the Scholarship Committee based upon 
financial need, academic performance and 
potential. 

Financial need is determined by an evalua- 
tion of the Parents' Confidential Statement 
by the College Scholarship Service, Prince- 
ton, New Jersey. A student's financial aid is 
generally provided in a package form com- 
prised of scholarship, or grant, work aid and 
loan. Students applying for financial aid are 
automatically considered for any of these 
various forms of assistance. 

The college's financial aid program em- 
phasizes the "self-help" concept. The major- 
ity of students receiving financial aid will be 
participating in the work scholarship pro- 
gram or one of the college loan programs. 
Student loans are good business: a college 
education considerably increases earning 
power, whereas most loans require little or 
no interest. In some instances, loans may be 
repaid partly in service instead of cash. The 
college has endowed loan funds, federal- 




28 



guaranteed loan applications and also par- 
ticipates in the National Defense Student 
Loan Program. 

To provide students with the opportunity 
to earn some of their college expenses, 
Florida Presbyterian has created many part- 
time jobs on campus. These jobs range from 
work in the cafeteria, buildings, grounds, to 
faculty and staff offices. It is recommended 
that freshmen not undertake part-time em- 
ployment off campus. To complete the work 
scholarship program, outstanding upperclass- 
men are employed as student instructors, as- 
sisting professors in teaching and research 
responsibilities. 

Florida Presbyterian College operates with 
the policy that every qualified student should 
be helped to work out financial problems. 
Requests for further information regarding 
financial aid should be directed to the As- 
sistant Dean of Students. 





29 




Billy O. Wireman 

President 



John H. Jacobson 

Dean of the College 
and Vice President for 
Academic Affairs 





Philip J. Lee 

Tampa, Florida 

Chairman, Board of Trustees 



^^^ i' 



'^ 




John D. Phillips 

Vice President for 
Business Affairs 



30 




The Faculty 

The quality of Florida Presbyterian College 
education depends heavily on the men who 
invest their lives as teachers and scholars 
here. Sixty-nine percent of the faculty pos- 
sess the earned doctorate degree. A glance at 
the faculty roster will show that they have 
gained their degrees at such institutions as 
Yale, the University of Chicago, the Univer- 
sities of Minnesota, Michigan, North Carolina, 
and Florida, Duke, Columbia, Brown, and Cor- 
nell. Not every student comes to know every 
professor, but the professors that students 
may get to know during their stay at Florida 
Presbyterian include a famous poet and 
Shakespeare scholar who recently partici- 
pated in a Nobel Symposium, an historian 
who recently published two studies of the 
Incas and is currently preparing a study of 
the Aztecs, and a leading authority on the 
ecology of freshwater lakes. 

As the many and varied professional tal- 
ents of the faculty provide a solid founda- 
tion for the academic program, some of their 
extracurricular interests add flavor to the 
community. The President is an airplane 
pilot; the Dean of Students is a judo expert; 
a professor of philosophy builds organs in 
his spare time; the chaplain and one of the 
sociology professors are avid ham radio op- 
erators. 



31 




32 



Board of Trustees 

Philip J. Lee, Chairman 

Clem E. Bininger, Vice Chairman 

William W. Upham, Treasurer 

Garnette J. StoUings, Assistant Treasurer 

Mrs. J. M. Douglas, Secretary 

Mrs. Alice M. Harrison, Assistant Secretary 

J. Stuart Dickson, Assistant Secretary 

Mr. W. D. Bach 

Pensacola, Florida 

The Rev. Harry B. Beverly, Th.D. 

Pastor, Riverside Presbyterian Church 
Jacksonville, Florida 

The Rev. Clem E. Bininger, D.D. 

Pastor, First Presbyterian Church 
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 

Dr. Gordon W. Blackwell 

President, Furman University 
Greenville, South Carolina 

The Rev. Andrew W. Blackwood, Jr. 

Pastor, Covenant Presbyterian Church 
Atlanta, Georgia 

Mr. E. Cary Boggan 

New York, New York 

Mr. Cecil V. Butler 

President, C. V. Butler Farms, Inc. 
Havana, Florida 

The Rev. Roy B. Connor, Jr., D.D. 

Pastor, First Presbyterian Church 
Hollywood, Florida 

Mr. Charles Creighton 

President, Creighton's Restaurants 
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 

The Rev. John B. Dickson, D.D. 

Pastor, First Presbyterian Church 
Tampa, Florida 

The Rev. J. Stuart Dickson 

Pastor, Westminster United Presbyterian 

Church 
St. Petersburg, Florida 



Mrs. J. Morton Douglas 

Weirsdale, Florida 

Mr. Jack M. Eckerd 

Chairman of the Board 

Eckerd Drugs of Florida, Inc. 
Clearwater, Florida 

The Rev. Paul M. Edris, D.D. 

Pastor, First Presbyterian Church 
Daytona Beach, Florida 

Mr. J. Colin English 

Chairman of the Board 
Edinburgh Investment Corp. 
Tallahassee, Florida 

Mr. H. D. Frueauff, Jr. 

President 

Tool Engineering Service 

Tallahassee, Florida 

Mrs. Charles G. Gambrell 

Belk Stores Services, Inc. 
New York, New York 

Mr. John Michael Garner 

Vice President 

Little River Bank and Trust Co. 

Miami, Florida 

Mr. Willard A. Gortner 

Assistant Manager 
Harris Upham and Co. 
St. Petersburg, Florida 

The Rev. Elwood V. Graves 

Pastor, First Presbyterian Church 
West Palm Beach, Florida 

Senator Ben Hill Griffin, Jr. 

President, Ben Hill Griffin, Inc. 
Frostproof, Florida 

Dr. Sarah Louise Halmi 

Clearwater, Florida 

Mr. Frank M. Hubbard 

Chairman of the Board 
Hubbard Construction Co. 
Orlando, Florida 

Mr. L. Reid Jackson 

President and Owner 
Central Florida Timber Co. 
Ocala, Florida 



33 



Dr. W. Monte Johnson 

Representative 

Florida United Presbyterian Homes, Inc. 

Lakeland, Florida 

Dr. William H. Kadel 

Executive Secretary 

Board of Christian Education, 

Presbyterian Church, U.S. 
Richmond, Virginia 

Mrs. Stephen R. Kirby 

St. Petersburg, Florida 

Mr. Oscar R. Kreutz 

Chairman of the Board 

First Federal Savings and Loan 

Association 
St. Petersburg, Florida 

Mr. Philip J. Lee 

Vice President 
Tropicana Products, Inc. 
Tampa, Florida 

The Rev. David A. MacLennan, D.D. 

Pastor, First Presbyterian Church 
Pompano Beach, Florida 

Mr. Charles M. McArthur 

Chairman of the Board and President 
Charles McArthur Dairies, Inc. 
Okeechobee, Florida 

Mr. Alfred A. McKethan 

President, Hernando State Bank 
Brooksville, Florida 

Mr. Girard W. Moore, Jr. 

Resident Manager, Goodbody & Co. 
Miami, Florida 

Mr. William F. O'Neill 

President, Tampa Bay Engineering Co. 
St. Petersburg, Florida 

The Rev. Arnold B. Poole, D.D. 

Pastor, Pine Shores Presbyterian Church 
Sarasota, Florida 



Mr. James C. Robinson 

Attorney 
Orlando, Florida 

Mr. John L. Rogers, Jr. 

Dunnellon, Florida 

The Rev. J. Calvin Rose, D.D. 

Pastor, Miami Shores Presbyterian 

Church 
Miami, Florida 

Mr. Robert T. Sheen 

Chairman of the Board, Milton Roy Co. 
St. Petersburg, Florida 

Mr. R. McDonald Smith 

General Contractor 
Jacksonville, Florida 

Mrs. John W. Sterchi 

Orlando, Florida 

Mr. Garnette J. Stollings 

St. Petersburg, Florida 

Mr. William W. Upham 

The Upham Company 

St. Petersburg Beach, Florida 

Mr. James W. Walter 

Chairman of the Board 
Jim Walter Corporation 
Tampa, Florida 

Mr. James M. Wellman 

President, Wellman-Lord, Inc. 
Lakeland, Florida 

Mr. Ross E. Wilson 

Weirsdale, Florida 



Mrs. Woodbury Ransom 

Kalamazoo, Michigan 

Mrs. R. W. Roberts 

St. Petersburg, Florida 



34 



Honorary Members of the Board 

Mr. J. Leo Chapman 

Attorney 

West Palm Beach, Florida 

The Rev. Jack G. Hand, D.D. 

Pastor, First Presbyterian Church 
Jacksonville, Florida 

The Hon. Spessard L. Holland 

United States Senator 
Washington, D.C. 

The Rev. D. P. McGeachy, Jr., D.D. 

Clearwater, Florida 

Mr. Elvvyn L. Middleton 

Attorney 

Palm Beach, Florida 

Mr. Lewis J. Ort 

LaVale, Maryland 

Mr. Benjamin G. Parks 

Attorney 
Naples, Florida 

Dr. J. Wayne Reitz 

U.S. Office of Education 
Washington, D.C. 

The Rev. Richard L. Scoggins, D.D. 

Wallace Memorial Presbyterian Church 
Panama City, Florida 

Mr. Robert V. Walker 

President, First Federal Savings and 

Loan Association 
Miami, Florida 



Board of Visitors 

Florida Presbyterian College's Board of Visi- 
tors is comprised of people who have distin- 
guished themselves through significant con- 
tributions to our society. The board works 
with the president on questions of national 
significance facing American higher education 
generally and the private, church-related col- 
lege specifically. 

Colonel Francis Pickens Miller, prominent 
in government, politics and church work, 
serves as chairman of the Board of Visitors. 
The Board meets annually on campus. 

Mrs. Adelyn Dohme Breeskin 

Smithsonian Consultant 
Washington, D. C. 

Mr. Monroe Bush 

Management Consultant 
Washington, D. C. 

Mr. Neil O. Davis 

Editor and Publisher 
The Auburn Bulletin 
Auburn, Alabama 

Dr. Theodore A. Distler 

Administrative Consultant Service 
Association of American Colleges 
Lancaster, Pennsylvania 

Mr. Charles Gordon Dobbins 

American Council on Education 
Washington, D. C. 

Mr. John W. Douglas 

Attorney 
Washington, D. C. 

Mr. Thomas Dreier 

St. Petersburg, Florida 

Mr. J. Wayne Fredericks 

Ford Foundation 
New York, New York 

Mr. Herman W. Goldner 

Attorney 

St. Petersburg, Florida 



35 



Dr. Vivian W. Henderson 

President, Clark College 
Atlanta, Georgia 

Mrs. Mary N. Hilton 

Deputy Director, Women's Bureau 
U. S. Department of Labor 
Washington, D. C. 

Mrs. Charlotte M. Hubbard 

Department of State 
Washington, D. C. 

Colonel Francis Pickens Miller 

Government Service, Writer 
Washington, D. C. 

Mrs. Helen Hill Miller 

Economist-Writer 
Washington, D. C. 

Sister Rita Mudd 

Monroe House 
Washington, D. C. 

Mr. Luther I. Replogle 

Replogle Globes 
Chicago, Illinois 

Dr. Lindon E. Saline 

Management Development Institute 
General Electric Company 
Ossining, New York 

Mrs. Thomas N. Schroth 

Bethesda, Maryland 

Dr. David W. Sprunt 

Educator 
Lexington, Virginia 

Mr. John M. Stalnaker 

President 

National Merit Scholarship Corp. 

Evanston, Illinois 

Dr. John Randolph Taylor 

Central Presbyterian Church 
Atlanta, Georgia 

Dr. James C. Thomson, Jr. 

Harvard University 
Cambridge, Massachusetts 

Mr. William John Upjohn 

William John Upjohn Associates 
Kalamazoo, Michigan 




Mr. Marvin Wachman 

President, Lincoln University 
Lincoln University, Pennsylvania 

Dr. Harold Blake Walker 

First Presbyterian Church 
Evanston, Illinois 

Mr. George R. White 

Vice-President 
Owens-Illinois Company 
Toledo, Ohio 

Mr. David J. Winton 

Lumberman 
Minneapolis, Minnesota 



36 



President's Roundtable 

Mr. Carey F. Carlton 

Carlton Cattle Company 
Sebring, Florida 

Mr. Donald R. Crane, Jr. 

Vice President 

Nabers, Crane & Siver, Inc. 

St. Petersburg, Florida 

Mr. J. Colin English, Jr. 

Edinburgh Investment Corporation 
Tallahassee, Florida 

Mr. Gary Froid 

Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co. 
St. Petersburg, Florida 

Mr. John Michael Garner 

Vice President, Little River Bank and 

Trust Co. 
Miami, Florida 

Mr. Victor Leavengood 

Assistant Vice President 
General Telephone Company 
Tampa, Florida 

Mr. Raymond Mason 

President, The Charter Company 
Jacksonville, Florida 

Mr. Kenneth MacKay, Jr. 

Attorney 
Ocala, Florida 

Mr. Charles McArthur 

Chairman of the Board 
Charles McArthur Dairies, Inc. 
Okeechobee, Florida 

Mr. John Richard McPherson 

Vice President, Lake Butler Groves 
Winter Garden, Florida 

Mr. Robert Miller 

President, Miller Trailers, Inc. 
Bradenton, Florida 

Mr. J. Ross Parker 

President, Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. 
Tampa, Florida 

Mr. William B. Ray 

President, Southern Routed Signs, Inc. 
Ocala, Florida 



Administration 

Office of The President 

Billy O. Wireman 

President 

Ed.D., George Peabody College 

Alice M. Harrison 

Administrative Secretary 

Robert B. Stewart 

Assistant to the President 
B.S., University of Florida 

Betty Ray 

Director of Public Relations 
A.B., Wesleyan College 

Emma H. Conboy 

Director of Executive Services 

Office of The Dean of The College 

John H. Jacobson 

Dean of the College 
Ph.D., Yale University 

Clark H. Bouwman 

Director of International Education 
Ph.D.. New School for Social Research 

Wanda Calhoun 

Head Librarian 

A.M.L.S., University of Michigan 

Mary Jo Carpenter 

Director of College Union 
A.B., Agnes Scott College 

J. Stanley Chesnut 

Director of Continuing Education 
Ph.D., Yale University 

Sarah K. Dean 

Dean of Women 

Assistant Professor of Anthropology 

M.A., George Peabody College 

Anne L. Ganley 

Residence Counseior 

M.A., University of New Mexico 

Richard D. Huss 

Financial Aid CounseJor and Assistant to 

the Dean of Students for Men 
A.B., Florida Presbyterian College 



37 



John P. Kondelik 

Cataloguer 

M.S., Florida State University 

Cloyd McClung 

Reference Librarian 

M.A., Florida State University 

Dyer S. Moss 

Director of Admissions 
M.A.T., Rollins College 

Marion K. Royal 

Assistant to the Dean of Women 
M.A., University of Kentucky 

Jessie E. Spencer 

Acquisitions Librarian 

M.S.L.S., Florida State University 

Edward I. Stevens 

Director of Institutional Research 

ACE Fellow 1969-70 

Ph.D., Vanderbilt University 

William H. Taylor 

Dean of Students 

A.B., DePauw/ University 

J. Thomas West 

Director of Counseling 
Ph.D., Vanderbilt University 

Frances Whitaker 

Registrar 

M.A., Columbia University 

Office of The Chaplain 

Alan W. Carlsten 

Chaplain 

B.D., McCormick Theological Seminary 

Medical Staff 

David L. Jones 

Director of Medical Services 
M.D., Western Reserve University 

Charles E. Aucremann 

M.D., Emory University 

Ruth Gaberle, R.N. 

Ethel McGuirk, R.N. 

CoIJege Nurses 



Development Office 

Larry M. Hitner 

Director of Development 
B.A., Rollins College 

Melvin H. Dillin 

Director of Deferred Giving and Acting 

Director of Church Relations 
Th.B., Princeton Seminary 

Richard T. Gass 

Director of Campaigns 

B.D., Drew University Seminary 

Business Affairs 

John D. Phillips 

Vice President for Business Affairs 
M.Ed., University of Florida 

Leslie R. Smout 

ComptroJJer 

B.A., University of South Florida 

Charles F. Gibbs 

Manager, Purchasing 
A.B., New York University 

William A. Hofacker 

Director, Buildings and Grounds 



38 



Heartbeat of a College 

In no other area was so much painstaking 
care and concern evidenced at Florida Pres- 
byterian College as in the selection of its 
faculty — the heartbeat of any such institu- 
tion. Regardless of status or tenure, every 
faculty member finally selected combines 
scholarship and teaching ability to an extra- 
ordinary degree. 

The criteria for acceptance, as set forth 
by the Board of Trustees, call for a teacher 
with depth and command in his field of spe- 
cialization and a breadth of cultural back- 
ground enabling him to relate his own disci- 
pline to the totality of experience; who 
demonstrates personal and professional com- 
petence and growth through research, publi- 
cation and professional participation; who 
inspires students with his respect for his 
profession by his ability, his character and 
his conduct; who has the ability himself to 
think creatively and objectively and to in- 
spire his students to do likewise; who ex- 
tends himself to his students in service, to 
his colleagues in cooperation and to his com- 
munity in concern; and finally, whose char- 
acter the students will want to emulate. 



The Faculty 



Billy O. Wireman 

B.A., Georgetown College 
M.A., University of Kentucky 
Ed.D., George Peabody College 
President 

John H. Jacobson 

B.A., Swarthmore College 
M.A., Ph.D., Yale University 
Dean of College 

Edward I. Stevens 

A.B., Davidson College 
B.D., Harvard Divinity School 
Ph.D., Vanderbilt University 
Associate Professor of Psychology 
Director of Institutional Research 
ACE Fellow 1969-70 

Daniel A. Zaret 

Ph.D., University of Moscow 
Professor Emeritus of Russian 

Dudley E. South 

A.B., Wooster College 

M.A., Ph.D., University of Michigan 

Professor Emeritus of Mathematics 

Emil Kauder 

Ph.D., University of Berlin 
Professor Emeritus of Economics 



39 




Albert H. Carter 

Interdisciplinary Studies 

Robert J. Hatala 

B.S., Juniata College 

Ph.D., Yale University 

Professor of Chemistry 

Director of Interdisciplinary Studies 

Peter W. Chang 

B.A., Taiwan University 

M.A., University of North Carolina 

Assistant Professor of Chinese Language 

Tennyson P. Chang 

A.B., University of Southern California 
M.A., Columbia University 
Ph.D., Georgetown University 
Professor of East Asian Studies 

Lloyd R. Craighill, Jr. 

B.A., Swarthmore College 

B.D., Virginia Theological Seminary 

M.A., Harvard University 

Ph.D., Harvard University 

Associate Professor of East Asian Studies 



The Division of 
" The Humanities 

Albert Howard Carter 

Ph.B., A.M., Ph.D., University of Chicago 
Chairman, Division of Humanities 
Professor of Humanities and Literature 

James O. Black 

A.B., M.A., Ph.D., University of Arkansas 
Associate Professor of Literature 

James R. Carlson 

A.B., Hamline University 
M.A., University of Minnesota 
Professor of Humanities and Theatre 

Alan W. Carlsten 

B.S., University of Oklahoma 

B.D., McCormick Theological Seminary 

Professor of Religion 

On leave Fall 1969 

J. Stanley Chesnut 

A.B., University of Tulsa 

B.D., McCormick Theological Seminary 

M.A., Ph.D., Yale University 

Professor of Religion 

Director of Continuing Education 

James G. Crane 

A.B., Albion College 
M.A., State University of Iowa 
M.F.A., Michigan State University 
FeJJow of Jefferson House 
Professor of Art 

Diana Yvonne Delgado 

A.B., University of South Florida 
M.A., University of North Carolina 
Ph.D., University of North Carolina 
Assistant Professor of Spanish 

Robert Detweiler 

B.A., Goshen College 
B.D., Goshen Biblical Seminary 
M.A., Ph.D., University of Florida 
Fellow of Jefferson House 
Associate Professor of Literature 



40 



Sidney E. Disher, Jr. 

B.A., Wake Forest College 
M.A., Rice University 
Assistant Professor of German 

Lester C. Dufford 

B.A., Florida Presbyterian College 
M.A., Florida State University 
Assistant Professor of French 

Frank M. Figueroa 

B.S., Seton Hall University 
M.A., Ed.D., Columbia University 

Teachers College 
Associate Professor of Spanish 

John Peter France 

B.A., Florida Presbyterian College 
M.A., Harvard University 
Instructor in Russian 

John T. Garrigues 

B.A., Syracuse University 
M.A., Florida State University 
Ph.D., University of Chicago 
Assistant Professor of Classics 

Virginia P. Gates 

B.A., M.A., Jersey City State College 
Assistant Professor of Reading 

Henry E. Genz 

A.B., Emory University 
M.A., University of Wisconsin 
Ph.D., Western Reserve University 
Professor of French 

Rejane Poulin Genz 

A.B., Sillery College, Quebec City 
Licence es lettres, Laval University 
Ph.D., Laval University 
Associate Professor of French 

Jerry H. Gill 

B.A., Westmont College 

M.A., University of Washington 

B.D., New York Theological Seminary 

Ph.D., Duke University 

Associate Professor of Philosophy 



Robert J. Gould 

B.Mus., M.A., University of Oregon 
Associate Professor of Music 

Robert O. Hodgell 

B.S., M.S., University of Wisconsin 
Artist in Residence 

Keith W. Irwin 

A.B., Cornell College 
B.D., Garrett Theological Seminary 
Professor of Religion and Philosophy 
Acting Chaplain— Fall 1969 

John H. Jacobson 

A.B., Swarthmore College 
M.A., Ph.D., Yale University 
Professor of Philosophy 
Dean of the College 

E. Ashby Johnson 

A.B., Presbyterian College, South Carolina 
B.D., Th.M., Th.D., Union Theological 

Seminary, Virginia 
Professor of Religion and Philosophy 
Director of Jefferson House 

Kenneth E. Keeton 

A.B., Georgetown College, Kentucky 
M.A., University of Kentucky 
Ph.D., University of North Carolina 
Professor of German 

J. Peter Meinke 

A.B., Hamilton College 
M.A., University of Michigan 
Ph.D., University of Minnesota 
Associate Professor of Literature \ 

Peter A. Pav 

B.A., Knox College 

M.A., Ph.D., Indiana University 

Assistant Professor of Philosophy 

Vivian A. Parsons 

A.B., Brandeis University 
M.A.T., Harvard University 
Instructor in Russian 



41 



Richard B. Pilgrim 

B.A., Hamline University 
B.D., Yale Divinity School 
M.A., University of Chicago 
Assistant Professor of Religion 

Margaret R. Rigg 

A.B., Florida State University 

M.A., Presbyterian School of Christian 

Education, Richmond, Virginia 
Assistant Professor of Art 

Shirley A. Smith 

B.Mus., Oberlin College 
M.Mus., Syracuse University 
Instructor of Music 

William G. Thomson 

A.B., Olivet College 
M.A., Cornell University 
Ed.D., University of Michigan 
Professor of Classics 

Pedro N. Trakas 

A.B., Wofford College 
M.A., University of Mexico 
Ph.D., University of North Carohna 
Professor of Spanish 

William E. Waters 

A.B., University of North Carolina 
M.Ed., College of William and Mary 
Associate Professor of Music 

Thelma B. Watson 

B.A., Fisk University 
M.A., State University of low^a 
D.M.L., Middlebury College 
Professor of German 

Frederic R. White 

A.B., M.A., Oberlin College 
Ph.D., University of Michigan 
Professor of Classical and Comparative 

Literature 
On leave Fall 1969 




William C. Wilbur 

The Division of History and 
The Social Sciences 

William C. Wilbur 

A.B., Washington and Lee University 

Ph.D., Columbia University 

Chairman, Division of History and The Social 

Sciences 
Professor of History 

Clark L. Allen 

B.A., McKendree College 
M.A., Washington University 
Ph.D., Duke University 
Professor of Economics 

Wilhelm F. Angermeier 

M.Ed., Ph.D., University of Georgia 
Professor of Psychology 

J. Marvin Bentley 

B.A., Davidson College 
Ph.D., Tulane University 
Assistant Professor of Economics 



42 



Clark H. Bouwman 

A.B., Kalamazoo College 

B.S., Western Michigan University 

M.A., Ph.D., New School for Social Research 

Professor of Sociology 

Richard R. Bredenberg 

A.B., Dartmouth College 
B.D., S.T.M., Oberlin College 
Ph.D., New York University 
Professor of Education 
On leave 1969-70 

Burr C. Brundage 

A.B., Amherst College 

Ph.D., Oriental Institute, University of Chicago 

Professor of History 

Sarah K. Dean < 

A.B., Georgetown College 

M.Re., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary 

M.A., George Peabody College 

Assistant Professor of Anthropology 

Dean of Women 

Dudley E. DeGroot 

B.A., University of West Virginia 
M.A., University of New Mexico 
Ph.D., Ohio State University 
Professor of Anthropology and Sociology 

Theodore M. Dembroski 

B.S., University of Miami 
Ph.D., University of Houston 
Assistant Professor of Psychology 

Timothy R. Gamelin 

B.A., Gustavus Adolphus College 
M.A., Ph.D., Duke University 
Assistant Professor of Political Science 

Robert W. Greenfield 

A.B., Kent State University 
Ph.D., Ohio State University 
Fellow of ]effersor\ House 
Professor of Sociology 

James R. Harley 

B.S., Georgia Teachers College 
M.A., George Peabody College 
Associate Professor of Physical Education 
Director of Athletics 



Douglas L. Heerema 

B.A., Central University of Iowa 
M.A., Ph.D., State University of Iowa 
Assistant Professor of Economics 

Joe F. Lowe 

A.B., Mercer University 

M.A., Peabody College 

Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

James MacDougall 

B.S., Highlands University, Las Vegas, New 

Mexico 
M.A., Kansas State University 
Ph.D., Kansas State University 
Assistant Professor of Psychology 

William F. McKee 

B.A., College of Wooster 

M.A., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 

Associate Professor of History 

Anne A. Murphy 

B.A., College of Wooster 

B.D., Yale Divinity School 

Assistant Professor of Political Science 

William H. Parsons 

A.B., Grinnell College 
A.M., Harvard University 
Ph.D., Indiana University 
Assistant Professor of History 

Felix Rackow 

B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Cornell University 
Professor of Political Science 

Edward L Stevens 

A.B., Davidson College 
B.D., Harvard Divinity School 
Ph.D., Vanderbilt University 
Associate Professor of Psychology 

Henri Ann Taylor 

A.B., Howard College 

M.A., University of Alabama 

Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

John P. Weiss 

B.A., Bowdoin College 
M.A., Ph.D., Yale University 
Assistant Professor of Sociology 



43 



y. Thomas West 

B.S., Davidson College 

M.A., University of North Carolina 

Ph.D., Vanderbilt University 

Professor of Psychology 

Director of Counseling 

On leave Fall 1969 

Billy O. Wireman 

A.B., Georgetown College 
M.A., University of Kentucky 
Ed.D., Peabody College 
Professor of Education 
President of the College 




Irving G. Foster 

The Division of Mathematics and 
The Natural Sciences 

Irving G. Foster 

B.S., Virginia Military Institute 

Ph.M., University of Wisconsin 

Ph.D., University of Virginia 

Chairman, Division of Mathematics and the 

Natural Sciences 
Fellow of Jefferson House 
Professor of Physics 

Wilbur F. Block 

B.S., M.S., Ph.D., University of Florida 
Associate Professor of Physics 

John C. Ferguson 

A.B., Duke University 
M.A., Ph.D., Cornell University 
Associate Professor of Biology 
On leave Spring 1970 

Philip R, Ferguson 

A.B., M.A., Indiana University 
Ph.D., University of North Carolina 
Associate Professor of Chemistry 



44 



Robert J. Hatala 

B.S., Juniata College 

Ph.D., Yale University 

Professor of Chemistry 

Director of Interdisciplinary Studies 

Nyla Heerema 

Ph.D., State University of low^a 
Research Associate in Biology 

George W. Lofquist 

B.S., University of North Carolina 
M.S., Ph.D., Louisiana State University 
Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

Billy H. Maddox 

B.S., Troy State College 
M.Ed., University of Florida 
Ph.D., University of South Carolina 
Associate Professor of Mathematics 

Robert C. Meacham 

A.B., Southwestern at Memphis 
ScM., Ph.D., Brown University 
Professor of Mathematics 

Vaughn W. Morrison 

B.S., M.S., Ohio University 
Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

Richard W. Neithamer 

B.S., Allegheny College 
Ph.D., Indiana University 
Professor of Chemistry 

George K. Reid 

B.S., Presbyterian College, South Carolina 
M.S., Ph.D., University of Florida 
Professor of Biology 

Richard A. Rhodes II 

A.B., Bowdoin College 
M.S., Yale University 
Ph.D., Brown University 
Associate Professor of Physics 

William B. Roess 

B.A., Blackburn College 
Ph.D., Florida State University 
Fellow of Jefferson House 
Assistant Professor of BioJogy 




45 



COURSE OF INSTRUCTION 



Introduction 

The number of each course conveys the following information: Courses 
numbered 100 to 299 are primarily for freshmen and sophomores, 300 to 
499 for juniors and seniors. In general, odd-numbered courses are offered 
in the first semester; even-numbered courses are offered in the second 
semester. 

Before students enroll in any course, they are to seek advice of their 
faculty advisors. Near the close of the school year each freshman is ex- 
pected to prepare a tentative course program for the remaining three years 
of college and to present it to his advisor for critical evaluation and coun- 
sel. At the end of the second year of study each student must submit for 
approval to the Committee on Academic Reviev^ his projected program. A 
student may revise his program at any time thereafter v\7ith the approval of 
a major advisor. 

This catalogue lists the Core courses, which all students must take, and 
also the courses according to academic divisions and academic disciplines 
within each division. Courses are conducted typically in three lecture- 
discussion periods per week supplemented by other periods, studios, or 
laboratories. 

Students receiving the endorsement of the professors in their major field 
may take the equivalent of two courses each semester during their junior 
and senior years in a program of guided independent study and research 
which should culminate in an acceptable senior thesis. Every student must 
pass a comprehensive examination in his major field unless he writes a 
senior thesis. 



Gore Program 

The college is a community of scholars each of whom has his own special 
interests and talents. The Core program brings together faculty and stu- 
dents from all disciplines to work together toward the development of 
intellect and sensitivity. Core uses a variety of methods of inquiry. Great 
works are analyzed as self-contained entities and in their relation to a so- 
cial and historical context. Different methods of examination are presented 
and exemplified. The origins of Western culture are examined and atten- 
tion is given to the interactions of the West with other cultures. Current 
issues are debated and students are encouraged to develop sensitive and 
informed judgments on the questions of value that perplex contemporary 



46 



society. Special concern is accorded to the Judaeo-Christian tradition and 
to the role of religious commitment in making judgments and acting upon 
them. 

Each student is involved in Core during each semester of residence. 
Scheduling of the four-year program is paced to pique interest, to balance 
broad surveys with profound examination of ideas and methods, and to 
evolve from requirements to options. 

The Core Cinema Series presents feature length films biweekly, bringing 
scheduled involvement in Core during the first two years to an average of 
six hours per week. 

101, 102 Western Civilization 

The entire class attends two one-hour lectures or presentations each week. 
Special emphasis is given to methods of investigation. Small discussion groups 
meet with a professor for two additional sessions of an hour and a half each. 
The discussion groups examine in detail the documents, presentations, and topics 
under consideration. Discussion leaders supervise the writing program of the 
students assigned to them, encouraging the development of the ability to write 
clear prose, to respond sensitively and argue cogently. 

201, 202 Western Civilization 

Using the same lecture-discussion format as 101, 102, the program provides for 
limited selection of works by discussion groups. 

300 Area Studies 

This phase of the program features comparative studies of the works and 
institutions of foreign cultures, noting the exchange and interaction between 
them and our Western tradition. Core 300 programs provide three lectures or 
presentations per week with occasional discussion group meetings. Course credit 
for periods of study abroad may be received through the office of the Core Director. 

301 Asian Studies 

This course is required of all students in the fall of the junior year. It provides 
an introduction to the traditional civilizations of China, Japan, and India. 

302 East Asian Studies 

This course is one of three that the student may elect in the spring term of his 
junior year. It is a continuation of Core 301 with particular emphasis upon East 
Asia and upon the period since 1841. 

304 Latin American Studies 

This course is one of three that the student may elect in the spring term of his 
junior year. It provides a comparative and historical study of the major areas of 
Latin America with particular attention to contemporary problems. 



47 



306 Soviet Studies 

This course is one of three that the student may elect in the spring term of his 
junior year. It traces the historical background and evolution of contemporary 
Soviet institutions and introduces the student to the present realities of the Soviet 
system. 

401, 402 Christian Faith and Great Issues 

Major problems in personal and social ethics receive special attention in the 
senior year. The basis of the program is a series of noted individuals, invited to 
the campus to perform, argue, demonstrate their skill, and otherwise address 
themselves to the issue under consideration. A staff of faculty and student repre- 
sentatives select issues from among those nominated by students. Each study 
group works with its faculty discussion leader in preparing its own approach to 
the issue: selecting documents, assigning oral and written presentations of views, 
and arriving at a method of evaluation. 




48 



Division of Humanities 

Requirements for a Major in the Humanities: a reasoned program of eight 
or more courses in several of the disciplines, six of them in one area and six 
of them in courses numbered above 300. The Senior Thesis will ordinarily be 
written in the student's area of emphasis. 

ART 

Requirements for a Studio Art Major: (1] Evidence of an aptitude in art 
demonstrated through submission of a portfolio in drawing and design; (2] 
a senior exhibition giving evidence of the student's achievement and search 
for artistic maturity; (3) a proficiency in at least three media and a working 
understanding of art history {Art 201, 202, 211, 212 or demonstrated under- 
standing of these same materials) in order to qualify for the senior exhibi- 
tion; [4] eight semester courses. 

Interdisciplinary Major with emphasis in Art: Art 201, 202, 211, 212, and 
two additional courses. 

201, 202 Introduction to the Visual Arts 

Studio-discussion. An introduction to visual problems and visual problem- 
solving calling for experience in making aesthetic judgments based on personal 
involvement and objective analysis. 

211, 212 History of Western Art 

Survey and analysis of the history of Western art and the role of art in 
Western civilization. [Offered in 1969-70 and alternate years.) 

221, 222 Drawing Studio -: 

Instruction in drawing media. 

301, 302 Intermediate Studio Critique 

Independent studio work with personal instruction available as needed. Partici- 
pation in regularly scheduled critiques required. Prerequisites: Art 201-202, 221- 

222, or permission. 

311, 312 Advanced Studio Critique 

Independent studio work with personal instruction available as needed. Partici- 
pation in regularly scheduled critiques required. Prerequisites: Art 201-202, 221- 
222, 301-302, or permission. 

331, 332 Special Topics 

Group research projects based upon current needs and interests of students and 
offered at the discretion of the Art faculty. (Offered in 1970-71 and alternate 
years.) 

401, 402 Independent Study 

Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 



49 



431, 432 Senior Seminar 

Prerequisite: This course may be elected by a student if he is an Art Major or 
has the consent of the instructor. 

CLASSICS 

Requirements for a Major: Five courses in Latin beyond 202 and four courses 
in Greek. History 305, Philosophy 301, and Winter Term studies in mythol- 
ogy and archaeology are strongly recommended. Students planning to do 
graduate work in Classics should acquire a reading knowledge of French or 
German as undergraduates. 

GREEK 

101, 102 Elementary Greek 

First semester: Koine Greek with reading from the Gospel of John. 

Second semester: Attic Greek with reading from the Anabasis of Xenophon. 

201, 202 Intermediate Greek 

Readings from Luke, Homer's Odyssey, a play by Euripides, and Plato's Apology. 

301, 302 Introduction to Greek Literature 

Readings from Homer's Iliad, Herodotus' History, plays by Sophocles, Euripides 
and Aristophanes, with some consideration of the development of Greek litera- 
ture. 

331 The Classic Tradition: Greece 

Extensive reading of Greek masterpieces from Homer to Lucian. Classics ma- 
jors may elect to do part of the reading in the original. [Offered in 1970-71 and al- 
ternate years.) 

LATIN 

101, 102 Introduction to the Latin Language 

Given independently with programmed text, tapes, tutorial section, weekly con- 
ferences, and suggested readings. 

201, 202 Intermediate Latin 

First semester: extensive readings from medieval literature with some consid- 
eration of the development of the modern Romance languages. Open to foreign- 
language majors with a basic reading knowledge of Latin. 

Second semester: Catullus, Vergil's Aeneid and Eclogues, and selections from 
Ovid. Designed for students with two years of high-school Latin or the equiva- 
lent. 

301-302 Introduction to Latin Literature 

Cicero, Pliny, Seneca, and the Elegiac poets, with some consideration of the 
development of Latin literature. Designed for students with three or four years 
of high-school Latin. 



50 



311 Latin Prose Composition 

[Offered in 1969-70 and alternate years.) 

332 The Classic Tradition: Rome 

Extensive reading of Latin masterpieces from Plautus to Apuleius. Classics 
majors may elect to do part of the reading in the original. (Offered in 1970-71 and 
alternate years.] 

401, 402 Readings 

Readings in Plautus, Terence, Lucretius, Livy, Tacitus. 

431, 432 Senior Seminar, Independent Study Research 

LITERATURE 

Requirements for a Major in General Literature: a reasoned program of 
eight or more courses in literature, some of them in languages other than 
English, numbered above 300. 

Requirements for a Major in Literature with a concentration on that 
written in EngHsh: Literature 201, 202, 203, 204; 321, 322, advanced compo- 
sition, 341, or 342, a seminar. 

Requirements for a Major in Comparative Literature: reading knowledge 
of two foreign languages; a reasoned program of eight or more courses in 
literature, some of them using the methods of comparative literature (e.g., 
Classics 331, 332, French 331, German 332, Russian 331, Spanish 332, East 
Asian Studies 331, 332, Literature 331). 

Requirements for a Major in Literature with teaching certificate: One 
course in linguistics, one in speech, one in advanced composition, and five 
other courses in literature. 

201, 202, 203, 204 Masterpieces of Literature 

A study of selected works of drama, fiction, poetry, and belles lettres from 
many cultures including English, American, contemporary. 

201 Drama 

202 Fiction 

203 Poetry 

204 Belles Lettres 

301 American Literature 

A study of major writers through the nineteenth century. (Offered in 1970-71 
and alternate years.] 

302 Twentieth-Century English and American Literature 

A study of novels and novelists, poems and poets, dramas and dramatists of 
the British Isles and America: D. H. Lawrence, Hemingway, Shaw, Eliot and 
others. (Offered in 1970-71 and alternate years.] 




51 



311 Advanced Composition 

The writing of fiction, drama, verse, persuasion, exposition. (Offered in 1969-70 
and alternate years.] 

312 Literary Criticism 

The hterature, vocabulary, and practice of literary analysis and evaluation. 
(Offered in 1969-70 and alternate years.) 

321, 322 English Literature 

A study of English literary history and its major writers. 

First semester: Beowulf to Milton. 

Second semester: Dryden to Arnold. (By independent study.] 

331, 332 Special Topics, Independent Study, Research 

Sample topics: fiction, romanticism, lyric poetry, neo-classicism. 

341 Shakespeare 

The art of Shakespeare. (Offered in 1969-70 and alternate years.] 

342 Milton 

Milton's lyrics, major poems, and selected prose. (Offered in 1970-71 and alter- 
nate years.] 

401 Linguistics 

The structure of language, with some attention to the history of English and its 
current characteristics. (Offered in 1969-70 and alternate years.] 

402 Modern Drama 

The great dramatists and their theatre: Ibsen, Strindberg, Chekhov, Synge, and 
others. (Offered in 1970-71 and alternate years.] 

431, 432 Senior Seminar, Independent Study, Research 

Sample topics: Spenser, Dante, Restoration drama, Keats and Tennyson, 
Thoreau. 



52 



East Asian Area Studies 
341, 342 Literature of the East 

MODERN FOREIGN LANGUAGES 
Chinese, French, German, Russian, Spanish 

A general knowledge of literature and demonstrated proficiency in compre- 
hension, speaking, reading and writing are the measures of accomplish- 
ment in this area. The Senior Comprehensive Examination for majors 
reviews the formal program of study and is supplemented by an extensive 
reading list. 

Requirements for a Major in a given language are eight courses beyond 
101-102 or the equivalent. Study abroad counts toward the fulfillment of 
Major requirements. Additional supporting work in related areas is advisa- 
ble. After the first year, courses are taught ordinarily in the language. 

CHINESE LANGUAGE 

101, 102 Introductory Chinese 

Designed to enable the student to acquire elementary proficiency in spoken 
Chinese by intensive training in the oral skills. Practical vocabulary, pattern sen- 
tence structure and conversational drills. Writing and philology begin second se- 
mester by gradual introduction of basic Chinese characters. Independent labora- 
tory practice in addition to scheduled laboratory classes. 







'^m^ .f ^ i 



'^ r 






53 



201, 202 Intermediate Chinese 

Designed to give the student a basic knowledge of the written language with 
continued training in its oral use. Grammar and syntax are gradually introduced 
combined with reading, memorization and dictation exercises. Independent labora- 
tory practice in addition to scheduled laboratory classes. 

301, 302 Advanced Chinese 

Designed to give a working proficiency in the oral and written use of the 
language. Vernacular, literary and newspaper Chinese are introduced through se- 
lective readings, conversation exercises, composition and translation. 

FRENCH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE 

101, 102 Elementary French 

Intensive drill in understanding, speaking, reading and writing. A thorough 
study of grammar. Independent laboratory practice in addition to scheduled labo- 
ratory classes. May also be taken as a completely independent course with exten- 
sive laboratory work. 

201, 202 Intermediate French 

Grammar review, conversation, selected prose readings and collateral reading 
and reports. Independent laboratory practice in addition to scheduled laboratory 
classes. May also be taken as a completely independent course with extensive 
laboratory work. 

301, 302 Introduction to French Literature 

Reading of outstanding selected prose, poetry and drama. Oral and written 
reports. 

311 Advanced Composition and Conversation 

(Offered in 1969-70 and alternate years.] 

401 Survey of French Literature to 1600 

A study of representative medieval and Renaissance works including medieval 
drama and poetry. Pleiade poets, Rabelais and Montaigne. (Offered in 1970-71 and 
alternate years.] 

402 Eighteenth-Century French Literature 

A study of selected works of principal writers including Condillac, Buffon, 
Voltaire, Diderot, Montesquieu, Rousseau. (Offered in 1970-71 and alternate years.] 

404 Seventeenth-Century French Literature 

A study of the principal works of Corneille, Racine and Moliere. Outside 
readings from Descartes, Pascal and La Rochefoucauld. (Offered in 1969-70 and 
alternate years.] 

411, 412 Nineteenth-Century French Literature 

A study of selected works in the field of the novel, drama and poetry of the 
more important writers of the period, including Chateaubriand, Lamartine, Hugo, 
Vigny, Musset, Balzac, Stendhal, Flaubert, Zola, Maupassant, Baudelaire, Rimbaud, 
Verlaine, Mallarme. (Offered in 1969-70 and alternate years.] 



54 



421, 422 Twentieth-Century French Literature 

A study of selected novels, dramas and poems by some of the more important 
writers including Gide, Proust, Remains, Mauriac, Giraudoux, Saint-Exupery, 
Cam.us, Valery, Caludel, Sartre, Saint-John Perse, lonesco, Beckett. 

431 Senior Seminar, Independent Study, Research 

GERMAN LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE 

101, 102 Elementary German 

Intensive drill in understanding, speaking, reading and wrriting. Independent 
readings second semester. Independent laboratory practice. The course is also 
available in a taped programmed form for exceptional students and also for 
slow students. 

201, 202 Intermediate German 

Grammar review, conversation and modern German short stories. Independent 
laboratory practice required. 

301, 302 Introduction to German Literature and Culture 

Reading of German masterpieces, poetry and prose. Study of contemporary 
Germany through films, lectures, and the newspaper, Die Zeit. Reports and essays 
in German. 

311 Advanced Composition and Conversation 

Student participation in teaching theoretical and practical aspects of grammar. 
Topical discussions and written assignments in the language. 

331, 332 Special Topics, Independent Study, Research 

Projects based upon current needs and interests of students and offered at the 
discretion of the German faculty. One topic offered under this rubric is German 
Phonetics, which is required of all German majors and which is available on an 
independent study basis only. 

401, 402 The Novel 

A study of the most representative novelists from Goethe to the present. 
Includes Thomas Mann, Hermann Hesse, and the young writers of present-day 
Germany, Austria and Switzerland. (Offered in 1970-71 and alternate years.] 

403, 404 Drama 

German drama from Goethe to the present. Particular emphasis on drama of the 
nineteenth century and the present. (Offered in 1970-71 and alternate years.] 

431, 432 Senior Seminar, Independent Study, Research 

Independent work according to student needs. Included are such topics as 
Goethe's Faust, German poetry, the German noveJJe, history of the German lan- 
guage, independent readings, thesis research and writing. 



55 



RUSSIAN LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE 

101, 102 Elementary Russian 

Intensive drill in understanding, speaking, reading, and writing. Systematic 
study of grammatical and conversational patterns of modern Russian. Reading 
from simple Russian prose introduced in second semester. 

201, 202 Intermediate Russian 

Review and continued study of grammar. Vocabulary building and intensive 
study of word formation. Reading of selected prose and poetry. 

301, 302 Introduction to Russian Literature and Culture 

Study of the Russian cultural heritage and of the current Soviet way of life. 
Survey of Russian literature from Pushkin to Soviet period. 

331, 332 Special Topics, Independent Study, Research 

Among programs frequently available under this rubric are Russian literature 
in translation which is open to non majors and advanced grammar and composi- 
tion which is open to students who have achieved an advanced level in the study 
of the Russian language. 

401, 402 Readings in Russian Literature 

Selected readings in Russian, centering around a particular author, era, or genre. 

431, 432 Independent Study, Research 

SPANISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE 

101, 102 Elementary Spanish 

Intensive drill in understanding, speaking reading and writing. A thorough study 
of grammar patterns. Independent laboratory practice in addition to scheduled 
laboratory classes. 

201, 202 Intermediate Spanish 

Continuation of 101, 102, with a review of grammar. Emphasis on reading in 
the second semester. Independent laboratory practice required in addition to one 
scheduled laboratory class. 

301, 302 Introduction to Literature 

Exegesis, analysis and evaluation of literary texts with attention to language 
and literary history. 

311 Advanced Composition 

An intensive analysis of the structure of the language. Designed particularly 
for future teachers. 

331, 332 Special Topics, Independent Study, Research 

Projects based upon current needs and interests of students and offered at the 
discretion of the Spanish faculty. One topic offered under this rubric is Spanish 
Phonetics. 



56 



401, 402 The Novel 

First semester: a study of the most representative novelists from the 
Generacion del '98 to the present. Second semester: a study of the Spanish- 
American novel from its beginnings to the present. (Offered in 1970-71 and alter- 
nate years.) 

403, 404 Drama 

First semester: a study of the works of the best modern playwrights from 
Benavente to the present. Second semester: a study of the most representative 
plays of Spain's Golden Age. [Offered in 1969-70 and alternate years.) 

431, 432 Senior Seminar, Independent Study, Research 

A thorough study of the outstanding aspects, authors, works, genres, or periods 
of Hispanic literature and culture, according to students' needs: Cervantes, 
Unamuno, Lope de Vega, Garcia Lorca, Juan Ramon Jimenez, Ruben Dario, El Cid, 
La Celestina, Modernism, Romanticism, the Generacion del '98, Civilizacion Es- 
pafiola, and Civilizacion Hispanoamericana. 

MUSIC 

Requirements for a Major: Music 101, 102, 201, 202, 301, 302 and two 
additional courses; applied music and participation in an ensemble. Music 
321 and 322 are required for a teaching certificate. 

101, 102 Theory of Tonal Harmony 

Analysis and composition in small homophonic forms. Instruction in harmony, 
notation, dictation, sight reading, ear training and keyboard harmony. 

201, 202 Advanced Theory of Tonal Harmony 

Analysis and composition in more complex homophonic forms. 

211, 212 Introduction to Musical Literature and Styles 

Study of the literature and styles of Western music from the Middle Ages to 
the present. (Offered in 1970-71 and alternate years.) 

301 Theory of Modal Counterpoint 

Analysis and composition in the style of Palestrina. (Offered in 1970-71 and 
alternate years.) Prerequisite: Music 202. 

302 Theory of Tonal Counterpoint 

Analysis and composition in the style of Bach. (Offered in 1970-71 and alternate 
years.) Prerequisite: Music 202. May be taken prior to Music 301 with permission 
of the instructor. 

321, 322 Public School Music 

Analysis of problems of teaching and administration of music in the elemen- 
tary and secondary schools with emphasis upon special methods; evaluation of 
music literature. (Offered in 1970-71 and alternate years.) 



57 



401, 402 Selected Topics 

Depending upon the needs of various classes, tlie two courses will have sub- 
jects such as form, analysis, and composition; music literature; orchestration and 
conducting; ethnomusicology; church music. [Offered in 1969-70 and alternate 
years.] Prerequisites: Music 301, 302, or permission of the instructor. 

431, 432 Senior Seminar, Independent Study, Research 

Studies in history of musical styles. [Offered in 1969-70 and alternate years.] 
Prerequisite or corequisite: Music 301, 302. 

APPLIED MUSIC 

Individual instruction is offered in voice, organ, piano, and wind, brass, 
and string instruments. Music majors who are freshmen and sophomores 
receive credit of one hour for a semester of individually instructed applied 
music, upperclassmen two hours. A music major must earn twelve hours. 

Freshmen and Sophomores who are music majors earn an hour for a 
year of ensemble participation, upperclassmen two. A music major must 
participate in an ensemble during each semester of residence and earn for 
graduation a minimum of six hours. 

Students at Florida Presbyterian College may earn ensemble credit by 
rehearsing and playing with the St. Petersburg Symphony Orchestra or the 
Pinellas County Youth Symphony. 

THEATRE 

No Major is offered in Theatre but students may elect an Interdisciplinary 
Major with concentration in Theatre. Such a concentration would include 
six semester courses chosen from Literature 341, Literature 402 and from 
the following courses: 

201 Introduction to Speech 

Discussion, public address, oral interpretation of literature. [Offered in Fall 1970 
and alternate years.] 

301 Theatre Arts: The Mass Media 

A study of the theatre arts as expressed in the mass media. Drama and other 
performing arts will be studied with regard to the conditions of radio, television, 
and especially the motion picture. [Offered in 1969-70 and alternate years.] 

302 Theatre Production: Design and Technique 

A consideration of the scenic image: the study of the script with relationship 
to the design and construction of scenery, costumes, lighting, and to the architec- 
ture of the theatre. Laboratory sessions and participation in theatre workshop. 
[Offered in 1970-71 and alternate years.] Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. 



58 



311 Theatre Arts: The Living Theatre 

The theatre studied as a contemporary art: selected works of dramatic Utera- 
ture studied with relationship to theatre history and to the conditions of produc- 
tion before an audience and the community. (Offered in 1970-71 and alternate 
years.) 

312 Theatre Production: Directing the Play 

The analysis of the play script for performance; the development of design; 
the direction of acting and staging with special reference to educational, commu- 
nity, and church theatres. Laboratory sessions and participation in theatre work 
shop. (Offered in 1969-70 and alternate years.] Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. 

431 Theatre Projects 

Participation in theatrical production as actors, directors, designers, technicians. 
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. 

432 Independent Study and Research 

Research or participation in independent creative projects including playwriting. 
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. 

PHILOSOPHY 

Requirements for Major: competence for a philosophy major will ordinarily 
be demonstrated through a minimum of eight courses in philosophy which 
usually will include 211, 322, the 301, 311, and 312 sequence, and a special 
topics seminar. The student should also develop a related field and carry his 
Special Topics philosophy seminar in that field (for example. Philosophy of 
History with 3 or 4 courses in History]. 

Requirements for a Philosophy and Religion Major, with emphasis in 
Philosophy: Student will normally take 6 courses in philosophy which 
usually will include 211, and the 301, 302, 311, 312 sequence. He will also 
take Philosophy of Religion and 3 or 4 courses in the field of religion. 

201 Logic and Language 

A study of the nature of language, natural languages, the influence of lan- 
guage on human behavior, truth conditions of language, and the structure of 
artificial languages. 

211 Introductory Philosophy 

A study of selected topics, problems, and philosophers to introduce the student 
to the concerns, vocabulary, and methods of philosophy. 

212 Ethics 

Main types of ethical theory and their implications for contemporary problems 
of personal and social morality. 



59 



301 History of Greek and Roman Philosophy 

A study from primary sources of philosophy from the pre-Socratics through 
Plotinus with basic attention to the nature of metaphysical problems. [Offered in 
1970-71 and alternate years.] 

302 History of Medieval and Renaissance Philosophy 

A study from primary sources of philosophy from Augustine to Descartes with 
basic attention to the relationship between faith and reason. [Offered in 1970-71 
and alternate years.] 

311 History of Modern Philosophy 

A study of primary sources of philosophy from Descartes through Kant with 
basic attention to problems of knowledge. [Offered in 1969-70 and alternate years.] 

312 Contemporary Philosophical Movements 

A study from primary sources of the major philosophical movements of the 
nineteenth and twentieth centuries such as voluntarism, existentialism, idealism, 
the analytic movement, pragmatism, with emphasis on their treatments of crucial 
modern problems. (Offered in 1969-70 and alternate years.] 

322 Symbolic Logic 

A study of symbolic logic as an instrument for analysis and deduction, and the 
nature of logical systems. 

331, 332 Special Topics, Independent Study, Research 

A study of the relationship between philosophy and other academic disciplines 
with an emphasis on presuppositional analysis. The student will read independ- 
ently in his field of interest such as philosophy of science, aesthetics, social 
philosophy, philosophy of religion, philosophy of history. 

431, 432 Senior Seminar, Independent Study, Research 

Advanced seminar for majors, and preparation for thesis. 

READING 

While no Major in Reading is available, every student must demonstrate 
proficiency in reading as regards both speed and comprehension. Entering 
students take a reading examination and if they are deficient in either 
respect, they must take the Reading Workshop. The Reading Workshop is 
also open to students who meet the reading standards upon entrance, but 
want to improve their reading skills. 

Ill, 112 Reading Workshop 

Individual diagnosis and programming allow each student to set and achieve his 
own reading goals with regard to vocabulary, comprehension, and speed. Use is 
made of a variety of special materials, adaptable Core or course books, and 
Controlled Reader and Shadowscope machines. Reading Workshop does not carry 
course credit, but satisfies the Reading Proficiency Requirement for graduation. 



60 



412 Reading Methods 

Reading methods, materials, and tests used in teaching remedial, developmental, 
and accelerated reading in clinics, public school classrooms and voluntary public 
service projects. Grade level emphasis depends upon the interests of students 
enrolled. This course carries course credit. 

RELIGION 

Requirements for a Major: Religion 201, 202, 431, 432 and four programs 
from Religion 331, 332. 

Requirements for a Major in Philosophy and Religion with emphasis in 
Religion: Religion 201, 202, 431, 432, tvi^o programs from Religion 331, 332, 
and tv^o courses in Philosophy. 

Competence, not courses, determines proficiency in these Majors. 

201, 202 The Study of Religion 

An inquiry into methods of the study of religion as social phenomenon, value 
system, interpretation of experience, and pattern of belief. Special attention is 
given to the documents and institutions of the Judaeo-Christian tradition, but an 
introduction to non-Western religion is also presented. 

331, 332 Special Topics, Independent Study, Research 

This is a program of research with a supporting lecture program. The staff will 
provide bibliographies and research guides in the announced areas or in staff- 
approved programs of special interest. Staff members will publish at the begin- 
ning of each year a list of lectures to be given. Students meet course require- 
ments by submission of designated research papers and by examination. Topics 
for independent study and research include: History of Religion, Biblical Theol- 
ogy, Philosophy of Religion, History of Christian Thought, Religion in America, 
Christian Ethics, Contemporary Religious Movements, Art in Religion. 

431, 432 Senior Seminar, Independent Study, Research 

The Division of History and 
The Social Sciences 

HISTORY 

Requirements for a Major: competence in United States history, European 
history, and one additional field of history, to be determined by written 
Comprehensive Examination in the senior year. The level of competence in 
each field is the equivalent of three courses in the field. In addition, major 
students will be required to demonstrate competence in historiographical 
skills and knowledge, to be determined by oral examination. 



61 



201, 202 History of the United States 

A study of the historical development of a democratic civilization in the 
United States. Emphasis is placed upon social, economic, and political develop- 
ments which have been significant in shaping American society. 

203, 204 History of Europe 

A chronological survey of the rise of Europe from its medieval roots to the 
present. This survey v^^ill be supplemented by an examination of the methodologi- 
cal and historiographical aspects of the study of European history. 

231 The Meeting of Indian and Iberian, 1200-1800 

Introduction to Mexican, Mayan, Incan and Medieval Spanish history. These 
studies to be joined at the point where the story of the Spanish discovery and 
conquest begin. The Colonial period in Latin America will be studied topically. 
Knowledge of Spanish recommended. [Offered in 1970-71 and alternate years.) 

232 Latin America, 1800 to the Present 

Histories and cultures of Middle and South American nations from the precur- 
sors of independence to the present. Reading of some Latin American novels and 
the drawing of maps. Each student will be assigned a special country or an aspect 
of it as a full term project. Knowledge of Spanish recommended. (Offered in 
1969-70 and alternate years.) 

301, 302 History of England and Modern Britain 

The first semester treats the history of the English people to 1688. The second 
semester traces the development of a modern industrial society and its imperial 
expansion. [Offered in 1969-70 and alternate years.) 

305 History of Rome 

From the beginning of the Republic through Constantine. Concentration on the 
political and constitutional aspects of the Roman story. [Formerly History 304, 
Ancient History.) (Offered 1969-70 and alternate years.) 

311, 312 American Social and Intellectual History 

Development of American thought, culture and social institutions. Prerequisite: 
History 201-202. (Offered in 1969-70 and alternate years.) 

315 History of the United States Foreign Relations 

History of United States foreign relations from the War of Independence to 
the present, with emphasis on the role of public opinion and social, economic, 
and political factors in the formulation of foreign policy. (Offered in 1970-71 
and alternate years.) 

321 The Rise of Russia 

The rise of Russian society and culture from the origins of the first Russian 
state to 1801. Major topics to be considered will be Kievan Rus, the Rise of 
Muscovy, and Peter the Great. [Offered in 1970-71 and alternate years.) 

322 Modern Russia and the Soviet Union 

The history of Russia from 1801 to the present, with special emphasis on the 
revolutions of 1917 and Soviet Russia. [Offered in 1970-71 and alternate years.) 



62 



331, 332 Special Topics, Independent Study, Research 

East Asian Area Studies 

201 China Before 1842 

A basic introductory course of Chinese history from the earliest times till the 
formal opening of China to the West. Special attention is given to the develop- 
ment of political, social, religious, and intellectual institutions and traditions. 

202 China from 1842 to the Present 

A continuation of East Asian Area Studies 201 with more emphasis on the trans- 
formation and modernization of China in recent times. 

ECONOMICS 

Requirements for a Major: competence in the area of Economic Theory 
and one more selected area of study; competence to be determined by a 
wrritten and oral examination in the senior year. Normally the student 
should prepare for these examinations by taking five theory courses and 
three in his selected area. Those students invited to write an honors thesis 
may elect to satisfy competency through this means. 

201, 202 Principles of Economics 

Designed to introduce the subject of economics, the course does not limit itself 
to a strictly analytic discipline but includes an examination of the broad historic 
and social context of the field. This does not preclude a considerable amount of 
basic theory from being taught, but the institutional factors are also emphasized. 
The student may elect to take these two courses in either order. 

211, 212 Principles of Accounting 

The purpose of this course is to expose the student to the fundamentals of 
accounting procedure and the uses of accounting data in the management of 
business enterprise. (Offered in 1970-71 and alternate years.) 

302 International Economics 

The history and current status of theories, doctrines and policies in field of 
international economic relations. The theories of international trade and balance 
of payments are covered. Prerequisite: Economics 201, 202. [Offered in 1969-70 
and alternate years.] 

305 Intermediate Micro-economic Theory 

The purpose of this course is to provide the student of economics with a 
thorough grounding in the origin, systematic application and critical evaluation of 
the basic analytical concepts of micro-economic theory. Prerequisite: Economics 
201, 202. 

306 Intermediate Macro-economic Theory 

This course is divided into four sections: a discussion of national income 
accounting; developing an aggregate income model under static assumptions; a 
discussion of the determinants of the business cycle; and finally, a discussion of 



63 



economic growth in mature, market oriented economies. Emphasis is upon the 
Keynesian and post-Keynesian contributions to macro-economic theory. Prerequi- 
site: Economics 201, 202. 

308 Mathematical Economics 

A quantitative approach to the basic principles of economic theory and such 
topics as game theory and Hnear programming. Examines quantitative measures as 
a source of information and as a tool of analysis. Prerequisite: Economics 201, 202. 

313 Money and Banking 

The course is divided into three sections: the institutional setting through which 
the money supply is determined; monetary theory with emphasis upon the role of 
monetary policy in achieving the goals of full employrnent and price stability; 
and finally, the international monetary system, its institutions and problems. Pre- 
requisite: Economics 201, 202. 

315 History of Western Capitalism 

A course beginning with the heritage of ancient and medieval economic institu- 
tions, tracing the rise of capitalism and examining the restructuring of the system 
necessitated by structural changes in society such as: the rise of industrialism, the 
growth of labor movements, war, and the emergence and domination of the 
corporation. 

331, 332 Special Topics, Independent Study, Research 

Under this rubric are offered such courses as: labor economics, comparative 
economic systems, economic growth, etc. The Modernization course. Social Sci- 
ence 331, also receives economics credit under this rubric. 

402 History of Economic Thought 

An examination of the development of economic thought from early classi- 
cism to the modern period. Attention is given to both the orthodox theories: 
classicism, Marshallian and post-Marshallian systems, the Austrian School, and 
the opposition: the historical school, institutionalism, Marx, Keynes, and their 
followers. 

404 Public Finance 

Basically this course examines the economic principles underlying government 
expenditures, taxation, and debt managing. This involves an examination of such 
topics as: the impact of the government on income distribution and the allocation 
of resources between the private and public sectors. (Offered in 1969-70 and 
alternate years.] Prerequisite: Economics 201, 202. 

413 Economic Policy 

An examination of the contemporary problems and issues facing today's econ- 
omy and possible policy measures of government and business for dealing with 
them. The course deals with the theory and practice of planning by both govern- 
ment and private enterprises. 

431, 432 Independent Study, Research 



64 



EDUCATION 

Students planning careers in secondary education should seek counsel 
early in their college training to insure proper course planning. Students 
must major in an academic subject area and should apply for admission to 
the teacher education program before the conclusion of the sophomore 
year. Upon successful completion of the program students are eligible for 
certification from the State of Florida and other states. 

Pre-Professional Experiences I, II 

Teaching experience as tutor, teaching assistant, or counselor for the 
equivalent of one-half day a week for one semester. Individual assign- 
ments are made through the office of teacher education. Pre-professional 
experience II must be performed in a secondary school. Selected collateral 
readings. 

331, 332 Special Topics, Independent Study, Research 

Individual research projects are regularly offered in reading methodology and 
library science. Other areas are open for investigation. 

421, 424 Professional Education 

An integrated program of professional education built upon the pre-profes- 
sional experiences. The course of study includes history, philosophy and psychol- 
ogy of education, curriculum, methodology, and ten weeks of student teaching. 
Prerequisites: Psychology 201, Pre-professional Experiences I and II. 

431, 432 Independent Study, Research 

Research projects are regularly offered in reading methodology and library sci- 
ence. Other areas are open to investigation. 

GEOGRAPHY 

No Major is offered in Geography. 

201 World Regional Geography 

An introductory survey of the world's people and resources in the setting of 
space and time. (Offered in 1970-71 and alternate years.) 

202 Historical Geography of the United States 

A study of patterns of settlement and resource utilization in selected areas of 
the United States. (Offered in 1970-71 and alternate years.) 

MANAGEMENT 

The Management Major v^ill be expected to undertake both a course of 
study and an intern work experience which are designed to develop his 
ability to operate effectively as a policy former and decision maker within 
a wide range of possible Management situations. Ordinarily the major will 



65 



take Introduction to Sociology, Introduction to Psychology, Economics 201, 
Introduction to Accounting, Senior Management Symposium and four 
other courses selected in consultation with his advisor from the offerings 
of cooperating departments, which include economics, sociology, and psy- 
chology. One Intern Management experience, generally during the summer 
of the Junior year, and successful completion of a Senior Comprehensive 
or Senior Thesis will ordinarily be required as a part of the Major. 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 

Requirements for a Major: (A) Political Science 121 and 122; (B] compe- 
tency in [1) American Government and Politics and [2] Foreign and -Com- 
parative Political Systems and International Politics; (C] four courses in 
such related areas as economics, history, philosophy, psychology, and 
sociology; and (D] passing the Senior Comprehensive or submission of an 
acceptable Senior Thesis. 

Students are urged to consult with their advisors before selecting 
courses. Students planning graduate work are encouraged to take Math 
103, Introduction to Probability and Statistics. 

A more detailed explanation of the requirements for a Major is available 
in the Department office. 

121 Political Systems and Political Analysis 

The basic concepts of government and politics are explored through a study of 
selected contemporary national and international political systems. Methods of 
analysis in political science are discussed and applied, especially in comparing 
political systems. Offered every Fall. May be taken independently of Political 
Science 122. 

122 American National Government and Politics 

The principles and practices of the American constitutional system: federal- 
state relations, the President, the Congress, the judiciary; the political process; 
civil liberties. Offered every Spring. May be taken independently of Political 
Science 121. 

288 International Politics 

Methods of analyzing political confrontation and cooperation among nations 
are examined, as the body of research and information in the field of interna- 
tional politics is introduced. Offered every Spring. 

315 The American Presidency 

The American Presidency as a political institution; its growth and development 
from Washington to the present; its powers and relations to Congress, the courts, 
and the states. Offered every Fall. 



66 



320 American States in the Federal System 

The variety and similarities of the 50 states; the partnership and tensions be- 
tween national and state governments. Sharing of responsibilities and innovation. 
The role of the state as a unit in political parties; legislative maneuver, and 
presidential politics. Offered in Spring 1970 and alternate years. 

322 Urban Political Systems in the United States 

A study of politics and structure in various metropolitan areas; survey of the 
problems faced in city governments and the patterns that emerge for coping with 
them. Examination of community theories of metropolitan elite reorganization 
plans and failures. Field trips to local decision-making agencies. Offered in Spring 
1971 and alternate years. 

331, 332 Special Topics, Independent Study, Research 

Projects based upon the current needs and interests of students and offered at 
the discretion of the political science faculty. Programs available under this 
rubric include Methods and Models of Political Science, Political Behavior in the 
United States, and American Foreign Policy. 

351 Comparative Political Party Systems 

The purpose and functions of political parties are explored, as the variety of 
contemporary national electoral processes and political party systems is surveyed, 
with an eye toward comparative analysis. 

403 Politics and Policy Formation in the United States 

Political parties, public opinion, the nominating process, elite communication 
networks, legislative behavior and presidential decision making are some of the 
areas touched upon, with varying emphasis from year to year. Offered every Fall. 

415 Constitutional Law I 

Court cases on the United States Governmental structure and relationships; 
judicial review, federalism, relations between the President, Congress, and the 
Courts; commerce, taxing and spending powers; treaty and war powers. Offered 
every Fall. May be taken independently of Political Science 416. 

416 Constitutional Law II 

Court cases on relations between the individual and government; speech, press, 
religion, self-incrimination, double jeopardy, jury trial, segregation, suffrage, citi- 
zenship, due process, property rights, contracts, limitations on government power. 
Offered every Spring. May be taken independently of Political Science 415. 

433, 434 Political Systems of South Asia 

The political systems of India, Pakistan, Ceylon, and Nepal are explored, with a 
glance also at Bhutan and Sikkim. Emphasis is placed first on a county-by-county 
study, then on comparative analysis, within a "systems" framework. Offered 
under Professor Gamelin by Directed Study only. Prerequisites: [1] Political Sci- 
ence 121 or comparable preparation, and (2) permission of the instructor. 

441, 442 Senior Seminar, Independent Study, Research 



67 



SOCIAL SCIENCE 

333, 334 Modernization 

An interdisciplinary course in the problems facing developing nations. Taught 
cooperatively by faculty in political science, economics and sociology. 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Ordinarily a tv^o-year program of physical education is required of each 
student prior to entrance into the Junior year. The objective of the course 
is to develop in the student appropriate attitudes, skills and knowledge for 
leisure time and recreational activities appropriate to his needs and inter- 
ests. 

The program consists of a two-hour laboratory period each week supple- 
mented occasionally by special lectures and demonstrations. The labora- 
tory period is devoted to individual sports such as archery, fencing, golf, 
gymnastics, riding, sailing, swimming, tennis, bowling and weight lifting. 
Each student is expected to attain a certain level of proficiency in four 
skills and at least one laboratory must be taken in each of the four follow- 
ing groups: swimming, boating, body development and recreational sports. 

It should be noted that entering students may receive credit for a skill 
by demonstrating a proficiency in it. Proficiency tests will be scheduled 
periodically during the year. 

The above requirements may be waived or altered for individual stu- 
dents: upon recommendation of the college physician, upon recommenda- 
tion of the Director of Physical Education with approval of the Dean of the 
College, and upon transfer entrance at the Junior and Senior level. 

PSYCHOLOGY 

Requirements for a Major: [A] Psychology 201, 202, 303, 313 and four of the 
following: 301, 302, 304, 311, 312, 314, (B] one Research Seminar, and [C] a 
Comprehensive Examination, or Thesis. Courses in other disciplines such 
as biology, chemistry, mathematics, and sociology, may be strongly rec- 
ommended as supporting courses in individual cases. Psychology 201 is a 
prerequisite for all courses numbered above 300; Psychology 202 is a pre- 
requisite for 301, and for 313. 

201 Principles of Psychology 

Major concepts, methods and problems involved in the study of human be- 
havior. 



68 



202 Quantitative Methods in Psychology 

An introduction to basic principles of statistical description and inference, and 
to related matters of experimental design. 

331, 332 Research Seminars, Independent Study 

Research Seminar topics vary from semester to semester. 

431, 432 Senior Research Seminars, Independent Study 

Research Seminar topics from semester to semester. ^-.^ 

The courses listed above are conducted on a standard semester basis. 
The remainder of the psychology program is a comprehensive integrated 
program of study containing the following elements: (1] A series of lec- 
tures relating to major areas of psychological concern (see list belov^]. 
These lectures provide material unavailable to students in any other form, 
e.g., by describing original theoretical formulations, integrative systemati- 
zation, or research findings. (2) Extensive reading lists and annotated bibli- 
ographies. [3] Frequent open discussion seminars over preannounced 
topics. (4) Frequent counseling sessions between professors and students 
studying in the areas of their special competence. (5] Examinations. The 
lectures are grouped by subject area, and the subject areas are ordered 
sequentially. For administrative purposes, groups of lectures and their as- 
sociated readings, examinations, etc., are considered as "courses," and thus 
numbered. Non-psychology majors are free to attend any or all of the 
lectures, and to take one or more portions of the program as electives. 

301 Personality Theory; Testing and Measurements 

Theories of human personality examined in the light of recent research; the 
construction, administration, and interpretation of group and individual tests of 
intelligence, personality, interests, and achievement. (Offered in Fall 1970 and 
alternate years.) 

311 Child and Adolescent Psychology 

The development of the human being, from conception to adulthood. (Offered 
in Fall 1970 and alternate years.) 

302 Social Psychology 

The influence of social variables on the behavior of the individual, human 
operant conditioning, language, social perception, attitude formation and change, 
propaganda, industrial psychology. (Offered in Spring 1971 and alternate years.) 

312 Behavior Disorders and Clinical Psychology 

Origins, classifications, care and treatment of common behavioral disorders. 
(Offered in Spring 1971 and alternate years.) 



69 



303 History and Systems of Psychology 

The development of psychology from its philosophical and physiological ori- 
gins, and an investigation of the current status of major integrative systems, 
including behaviorism and psychoanalysis. [Offered in Fall 1969 and alternate 
years.) 

313 Experimental Psychology 

Scientific methodology as applied to psychological problems; critical evaluation 
of classical and contemporary research. [Offered in Fall 1969 and alternate years.] 

304 Learning; Motivation and Emotion 

A concentration on the principles of learning, drive, and affect. [Offered in 
Spring 1970 and alternate years.) 

314 Perception and Physiological Psychology 

Physiological correlates of behavior, with special emphasis on the perceptual 
functions and on the structure and dynamics of the nervous system. (Offered in 
Spring 1970 and alternate years.) 

SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY 

Requirements for a Major: [a) competence in Sociology-Anthropology 201, 
202, 323, 401, and four additional courses: (b) Psychology 202 and/or Math- 
ematics 103 for those planning to enter graduate school; [c) satisfactory 
performance in a Comprehensive Examination or a Senior Thesis when ap- 
proved by the Sociology-Anthropology faculty; and [d) a concentration 
within the Major in one of the following areas: 1. Anthropology, 2. Social 
Interaction, 3. Social Organization, 4. Social Disorganization and Change. 

201 General Anthropology 

An understanding of the concept of "culture," ho^N human society operates in 
context of primitive social institutions and an introduction to physical anthropol- 
ogy and archeology. 

202 Principles of Sociology 

The study and application of major sociological concepts, social processes, 
institutions, structure and group relations. 

204 Deviant Behavior 

Analysis of deviant behavior in complex societies. Students are introduced to 
current sociological literature, research, and the role of sociology in analyzing and 
understanding such behaviors. 

301 Sociology of Marriage 

The study of processes leading to the institution of marriage in American 
society, the structure and significant changes in the pattern of family life. Some 
comparative analyses. [Offered in 1969-70 and alternate years.) 



70 



311 Racial and Ethnic Relations 

The study of relations between dominant and minority groups, with special 
emphasis on U.S. race relations. A comparative perspective is utilized. [Offered in 
1970-71 and alternate years.] 

323 Research Design 

Systematic consideration of research design concepts and techniques in sociol- 
ogy- 

331, 332 Special Topics, Independent Study, Research 

In addition to opportunities for independent study and research, members of 
the faculty will ordinarily offer two or three Special Topics courses per semester 
such as: Criminology, Urban Sociology, Culture and Personality, Archeology, An- 
thropology of Religion, Social Stratification, Complex Organization. 

401 History of Sociological Theory 

Systematic analysis of major contributions to the field of sociological thought 
since Comte. 

411, 412 Survey and Field Experience in Social Work 

A survey of the fields and methods of social work, followed by field experi- 
ence and observation under the supervision of professionally qualified social 
workers in selected local agencies. 

431, 432 Senior Seminar, Independent Study, Research 

The Division of Mathematics and 
The Natural Sciences 

The Division offers Majors in biology, chemistry, mathematics and physics 
plus divisional [inter-disciplinary] Majors for pre-medical, pre-dental and 
medical technology programs. Information concerning specific course re- 
quirements for divisional Majors can be obtained from the admission office. 

The Computer Facility 

A large and versatile computer is available to the college community on a 
time sharing basis. Instruction in the use of the computer is offered to any 
interested student and the facility is open to any student who is qualified. 
Projects involving the use of the computer are normally part of the Winter 
Term program and several courses in the mathematics, natural science and 
social science areas are computer oriented. 

MATHEMATICS 

Requirements for a Major: eight courses beyond Mathematics 202. 



71 



103 Introduction to Probability and Statistics 

Probability theory, descrete and continuous distribution functions, sampling, 
statistical inference, regression and correlation. 

104 Mathematics and Computing 

FORTRAN IV programming language is learned and employed to solve prob- 
lems in linear equations, linear inequalities, logic, and probability. Boolean algebra 
and switching circuits are used to design a simple computer. 

Ill Pre-Calculus Mathematics 

Logic, sets, ordered fields, and the elementary functions. 

199, 200 One Variable Calculus with Analytic Geometry 

Differential and integral calculus of functions of one variable, including infi- 
nite series. 

201, 202 Multivariable Calculus with an Introduction to Differential Equations 

Vectors, partial deviations, and multiple integrals, and first order differential 
equations. 

212 Linear Algebra 

Real vector spaces, linear mappings, algebra of matrices, Euclidean spaces. 
Prerequisite: the maturity developed by one who has completed Math 200. 

301 Differential Equations 

Linear and non-linear differential equations, including series solutions; existence 
theorems, stability considerations. Prerequisite: Math 202. 

302 Numerical Analysis 

Solution of non-linear equations, interpolation and approximation, differentia- 
tion and integration, systems of linear equations, differential equations. Prerequi- 
site or co-requisite: Math 202. 

311, 312 Abstract Algebra 

Topics from groups, rings, fields, vector spaces, matrices. (Offered in 1970-71 
and alternate years.] Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. 

321, 322 Real Analysis 

A study of the real number system, elements of point set theory, limits and 
continuity, partial differentiation, Riemann-Stieltjes integration, multiple integrals 
and line integrals, vector analysis, sequences of functions, Fourier series. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 202, or consent of professor. (Offered in 1969-70 and 
alternate years.] 

331, 332 Special Topics, Independent Study, Research 

Typical topics: Modern geometry, probability and statistics, history and founda- 
tions of mathematics. Prerequisite: Consent of professor. 

411, 412 Topology 

Elementary point set topology including metric spaces, compactness, connectiv- 
ity and the separation axioms. Introduction to algebraic and combinational 



72 



topology including the fundamental group, covering spaces, complexes. [Offered 
in 1969-70 and alternate years.] Prerequisite: Mathematics 202, or consent of 
professor. 

421, 422 Complex Analysis 

Fundamental properties of complex numbers; analytic functions, differentiation 
and integration theorems, conformal mapping. Taylor and Laurent series, applica- 
tions to boundry value problems. (Offered in alternate years.) Prerequisite: Con- 
sent of professor. 

431, 432 Senior Seminar, Independent Study, Research 

BIOLOGY 

A Major in biology will ordinarily be satisfied by demonstration of basic 
know^ledge and understanding of the history, methods, and principles of 
plant and animal morphology, taxonomy, physiology, embryology, genetics, 
evolution and ecology. A commensurate level of comprehension v^ill nor- 
mally also be expected in the supportive fields of mathematics, chemistry, 
and physics. 

103, 104 General Biology 

Provides an understanding of and appreciation of biological mechanisms and 
principles through critical analysis of life processes and synthesis of basic facts 
and concepts. The nature of living matter, the cell and protoplasm, metabolism, 
reproduction, development, inheritance, the organism and its environment and 
evolution. Lecture 3 hours; laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: consent of instructor. 

201, 202 Organismic Biology 

The students will begin by studying invertebrate animals, making liberal use of 
live specimens collected from nearby sea waters. From a fundamental under- 
standing of invertebrates the students will proceed to study vertebrate animals. 
The study of the vertebrates will include carefully selected specimens to encom- 
pass the development and anatomy of adult structures and systems. 

301, 302 The Molecular Biology of the Cell, Heredity, and Development 

Students will study in detail the structure and function of animal and plant 
cells and their organelles. The function of the nucleus will be used as a bridge to 
introduce the basic concepts of transmission genetics. The transcription of the 
genetic material and the regulation of gene activity will lead naturally into a 
study of the fundamental processes in animal and plant development. 

231 Summer Research 

Supervised original research in biology of marine organisms, aquatic ecology, 
genetics and other areas is available during the summer (by arrangement]. 

401, 402 The Biology of Physiological and Ecological Systems 

This course will illustrate the interaction of organisms in their environment and 
the functions and integrations of systems which make up organisms. Ecological 



73 



and physiological principles will be stressed through liberal studies in local marine 
and freshwater environments. Both animals and plants will be included. 

341 Summer Research 

Supervised original research in biology of marine organisms, aquatic ecology, 
genetics and other areas is available during the summer (by arrangement). 

431, 432 Special Topics, Independent Studies, Research 

Each Senior will engage in a study specifically suited to his needs. Such study 
will be undertaken as a formal course, a seminar type course, a special tutorial 
arrangement, or by independent study. 

421, 422 Biology Colloquium 

Each year a Biology Colloquium will be presented. The biology faculty and Senior 
students will participate, and outside speakers will be present frequently. All 
majors will be expected to attend. 

CHEMISTRY 

Students may elect either of tv^o distinct programs. One is for those inter- 
ested in immediate entry into chemically oriented careers or secondary 
school teaching and is based on competence in the equivalent of six 
courses in chemistry beyond Chemistry 101 together v^ith supportive math- 
ematics and physics. The other is for those interested in continuing their 
study of chemistry at the graduate level and is based upon competence in 
additional advanced courses in chemistry, mathematics and physics. 

AH Seniors are involved in seminar and may be invited to undertake a 
research project leading to a thesis. German is recommended for the for- 
eign language requirement. 

101 Chemical Fundamentals 

Concepts and principals of modern chemistry including stoichiometry, atomic 
and molecular structure, periodic relationships and chemical bonding. Laboratory 
work is largely quantitative in nature. Lecture 3 hours, laboratory 4 hours. 

201 Thermodynamics and Kinetics 

Elementary thermodynamics, thermochemistry, kinetic theory of matter and 
chemical kinetics. Lecture 3 hours; laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisites: Chemistry 
101 and Physics 102. 

202 Inorganic Chemistry 

Acid-base chemistry and the chemistry of the elements and their compounds 
based on modern views of atomic and molecular structure. Lecture 3 hours, 
laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisites: Chemistry 101 and Physics 102. 

301, 302 Organic Chemistry 

Aliphatic and aromatic carbon compounds. Emphasis on structural theory and 
reaction mechanisms as they influence synthetic methods. Infra-red spectroscopy 



74 



is used both in discussions and in the laboratory. Lecture 3 hours; laboratory 4 
hours. Prerequisite: Chemistry 202. 

311 Chemical Equilibrium 

Homogeneous and heterogeneous molecular equilibria, ionic equilibrium, and 
electrochemistry as they apply to separations and analyses. Lecture 3 hours; labora- 
tory 8 hours. Prerequisites: Chemistry 302 and Mathematics 200. 

312 Instrumental Analyses 

Laboratory applications and theory of optical and electrical instrumentation in 
chemical analyses. Prerequisite: Chemistry 311. 

322 Advanced Inorganic Chemistry 

Lectures or seminars concerning advanced topics in inorganic chemistry. Lecture 
3 hours. Prerequisite: Chemistry 341. 

331, 332 Special Topics, Independent Study 

401, 402 Chemistry Seminar 

412 Molecular Structure 

Computer oriented studies of molecular structure and molecular orbital calcula- 
tions, condensed states of matter, electromagnetic dispersion and radiochemistry. 
Lecture 3 hours; laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisites: Math 301 and Physics 401. 

421 Qualitative Organic Analysis 

Separation, purification and characterization of organic compounds involving 
the use of chromatographic, infra-red and functional group analysis methods. 
Lecture 2 hours; laboratory 8 hours. Prerequisites: Chemistry 302, 312. 

422 Advanced Organic Chemistry 

Lectures or seminars on advanced topics in organic chemistry. Lecture 3 hours. 
Prerequisites: Chemistry 302 and 311. 

431, 432 Special Topics, Independent Study, Research 

PHYSICS 

Requirements for a Major: Physics 101, 102, 201, 202, 301, 302, 401, 402 and 
Mathematics 199, 200, 201, 202, 301, 302. Outstanding Seniors may be in- 
vited to prepare a Thesis in lieu of the Comprehensive Examination. Physics 
courses normally are scheduled for 3 hours lecture and 3 hours laboratory. 

101 Fundamental Physics I 

A study of kinematics and dynamics with reference to natural forces, gravita- 
tional, electric and magnetic. Elementary concepts of calculus are used. 

102 Fundamental Physics II 

A study of wave motion with emphasis on electromagnetic waves. Elements of 
quantum theory, atomic physics, and nuclear physics are presented. Calculus is 
utilized. 



75 



201 Fundamental Physics III 

Collision phenomena, thermodynamics, kinetic theory of gases, and special rela- 
tivity are presented. Calculus is utilized. 

202 Electronics 

A study of the theory of electronic circuit elements and their applications in 
laboratory instruments. 

301 Electricity and Magnetism 

Principles of static and dynamic electric and magnetic fields including Max- 
well's equations and relativistic electromagnetism. Vector methods are used. 

302 Classical Mechanics 

The dynamics of particles, systems of particles, and rigid bodies using vector 
methods. 

331, 332 Special Topics 

Directed and independent study courses are available in special areas including 
optics, thermodynamics and elementary statistical physics, acoustics, and astron- 
omy. These courses may be elected by any student with the approval of his major 
advisor. 

401, 402 Quantum Physics 

The first term presents the fundamentals of quantum theory and their applica- 
tion to simple systems. The second term includes material from nuclear and solid 
state physics. 

431, 432 Independent Study, Research 

GENERAL SCIENCE 

101, 102 Man and Nature as Science Sees Them 

An introduction to the basic ideas of physical and biological science, with 
particular emphasis on man's place in nature. Included are such topics as causality 
and probability in physical theory, the laws of thermodynamics, atomic theory, 
the evolution of the physical universe, the beginning of life, biological evolution, 
and ecological systems. Three hours lecture-discussion per week including an 
occasional laboratory experiment. 

110, 111 Earth as Ecosystem 

An introduction to the totality of earth as a place for life, placing earth in 
perspective relative to its origin and position in a solar system. The nature of the 
water and land masses and the atmosphere are examined in the light of their 
features as a place for life. The origin and evolution of the thousands of 
species of plants and animals are considered together with the nature of organ- 
isms. The interrelationships of living things that keep the earth, as an ecosystem, 
in steady state are presented as a summary to earth as ecosystem. Lecture 3 
hours. Laboratory 3 hours. 



76 



Interdivisional Programs 

EAST ASIAN AREA STUDIES 

Requirements for a Major: (a] Chinese Language 101-102, 202-202, 301-302; 
(b) East Asia Studies 201-202, 431-432, and four additional courses. Ordi- 
narily the four selected courses should provide an emphasis in either the 
Social Sciences or the Humanities. 

201 China before 1842 

A basic introductory course of Chinese history from the earliest times till the 
formal opening of China to the West. Special attention is given to the develop- 
ment of political, social, religious, and intellectual institutions and traditions. 

202 China from 1842 to the Present 

A continuation of East Asian Area Studies 201 with more emphasis on the trans- 
formation and modernization of China in recent times. 

302 Comparative Political Systems: U.S.S.R. and China 

303 Cultural Anthropology of the East 

304 Social Institutions of China 

321 Philosophy of Asia 

322 Religions of Asia 

331 Economics of Developing Nations 

341, 342 Literature of the East 

351, 352 History and Criticism of Eastern Art 

401 American Foreign Policy 

431, 432 Senior Seminar, Independent Study, Research 

Directed Study 

A series of directed study courses which may be taken for credit is cur- 
rently being prepared with the assistance of a grant from the Ford Founda- 
tion. Courses currently available include the following: 

William Wilbur: The British Empire-Commonwealth Since 1783 

Burr Brundage: Lcitin America: A Three-Part Study 

Timothy Gamelin: South Asian Government and Pohtics 

Dudley DeGroot: The End/ess Journey; An Introduction to Anthropology 

Edward Stevens: Social Psychology 

Peter Meinke: Introduction to English and American Literature 



n 



E. Ashby Johnson: Inlxoduciion to Ethics 

I. G. Foster: A Scientific View of Reality 

Anne Murphy: Principles of Government and Politics 

Douglas Heerema: American and European Economic Systems 

Robert Detweiler: Religion and Literature 




V 



T 



P^^Er^-- sH 




78 



Scholarships 

Anonymous Scholarship Fund 
Elza Edwin and Gretchen R. Artman 

Scholarship Fund 
Cecil V. Butler Scholarship 
Charter Alumni Scholarship Fund 
College Achievement Scholarship 
College Honor Scholarship 
Tom and Mary Dreier Scholarship 
Dwight David Eisenhower Memorial 

Scholarship Fund 
Gulf Life Insurance Company Scholarship 
Herbert and Gertrude Halverstadt Foundation 

Scholarship 
Robert B. Hamilton Scholarship Fund 
Hope Presbyterian Church, Winter Haven, 

Scholarship Fund 
Wyndel T. Hubbard Founding Class 

Scholarship 
Robert and Frances Keown Scholarship 
Frank and Helen Kottmeier Scholarship, in 

memory of Robert Porter and Albert 

Liggett 
Albert F. and Katherine F. Lang Scholarship 

Fund 
Alfred McKethan Scholarship 
George F. and Asha McMillan Scholarship 

Fund 
Emily A. and Albert W. Mathison 

Scholarship Fund 
Margaret Curry May Scholarship Fund 
Ira and Jean Morris Scholarship 
National Merit Scholarship 
The Rev. Silas E. Persons, D.D., Scholarship 
R.A. Ritter Scholarship Fund 
William G. and Marie Selby Foundation 

Scholarship 
Milton Roy Sheen Memorial Scholarship 



Mr. and Mrs. Bert Smith Scholarship 
Burnette F. Stephenson Scholarship Fund 
Robert and Ruth Stevenson Scholarship 

Fund 
Charlotte Belknap Thompson Scholarship 
William Bell Tippetts Memorial Scholarship 

Fund 
J. J. Williams Memorial Scholarship Fund 
David L. and Barbara H. Wilt Scholarship 
John W. Woodward Memorial Scholarship 

Fund 

Loans 

Gene Samuel Cain Short Term Loan Fund 

Bonnie Heath Family Loan Fund 

Lottie D. Jacobs Loan Fund 

Eunice D. and Elmer L. Lawley Loan Fund 

Norman Michaelson Loan Fund 

L. Allen Morris Loan Fund 

Mary and Frances Moss Student Loan Fund 

Martha Mann Murphy Loan Fund 

William G. and Marie Selby Foundation 

Loan Fund 
David Sloan Family Loan Fund 
Frank K. Smith Memorial Loan Fund 
Student Loan Fund 

Lewis C. Tenney Memorial Loan Fund 
John B. Turner Memorial Loan Fund 
Lawrence Wick Short Term Loan Fund 
R. V. Wick Loan Fund 




INDEX 



79 



Academic Program 14 

Administration 36 

Admission 21 

Advanced Placement 23 

Anthropology 69 

Application Procedure 21 

Art 48 

Athletics 17 

Biology 72 

Board of Visitors 34 

Business 62 

Calendar 80 

Campus 15 

Chemistry 73 

Chinese 52 

Christian Community 5 

Classes 9 

Classics 49 

Concerts 22 

Cooperative Programs 13 

Core Courses 6 

Core Program 45 

Costs 25 

Counseling 19 

Courses of Instruction 45 

Curriculum 15 

Degrees 9 

East Asian Area Studies 76 

Economics 62 

Education 64 

Expenses 25 

Faculty 38 

Fees 26 

Films 19 

Financial Aid 27 

French 53 

General Information 4 

Geography 64 

German 54 

Grades 17 

Greek 48 

Guidance 30 



History 60 

Honor System 16 

Independent Study ^ . . . . 8 

Laboratories 10 

Latin 49 

Lectures 19 

Library 12 

Literature 50 

Loans 78 

Mathematics 71 

Medical Services 20 

Modern Languages 52 

Motivation 5 

Music 56 

Orientation 24 

Philosophy 58 

Physical Education 67 

Physics 74 

Political Science 65 

President's Roundtable 36 

Psychology 67 

Publications 16 

Reading 59 

Religion 60 

Religious Life 15 

Russian 55 

Scholarships 78 

Senior Seminar 10 

Societies 23 

Sociology 69 

Spanish 55 

Speech 50 

Studies Abroad 8 

Studios 13 

Summer School 12 

Teacher Education 11 

Theatre 57 

Theatre Workshop 18 

Transfer Students 24 

Trustees 32 

Winter Term 7 



80 



Calendar of Events 
1969-1970 

August 28 Orientation period: new students should arrive 

before 5:00 p.m. 

August 30 Dormitories open to upperclassmen at noon 

September 1 Independent study examinations and re-examinations 

Registration 

September 2 Fall term commences at 8:00 a.m. 

Convocation 

October 13-16 Mid-term examination period 

October 17-19 Fall recess 

November 5-6 Meeting of Board of Trustees 

November 27 Thanksgiving Day; no classes 

December 6 Fall term classes end at 4:00 p.m. 

December 7-9 Reading Period 

December 10 Fall term examination period commences at 8:30 a.m. 

December 18 Fall term ends and Christmas recess commences at noon 

December 19 Dormitories close at noon 

January 4 Dormitories reopen at 8:00 a.m. 

Januarys Winter term commences at 8:00 a.m. 

January 30 Winter term ends 

January 31 

to February 3 Comprehensive Examinations and Reading Period 

February 4 Spring term commences at 8:00 a.m. .- 

March 12-14 Mid-term examination period 

March 21 Spring recess commences at noon; dormitories close 

March 30 Dormitories reopen at 8:00 a.m. 

March 31 Spring recess ends and classes begin 8:00 a.m. 

April 15-16 Meeting of Board of Trustees 

May 16 Spring term classes end at 4:00 p.m. ' 

May 17-19 Reading Period 

May 20 Spring term examination period commences at 8:30 a.m. 

May 29 Spring term ends 

May 31 Baccalaureate-Commencement . 
Dormitories close at 10:00 p.m. 

June 15 

to July 24 Summer School 



Calendar of Events 
1970-1971 

August 27 Orientation period. New students should arrive before 

5:00 p.m. 

August 29 Dormitories open to upperclassmen at noon 

August 31 Independent study examinations and re-examinations 

Registration 

September 1 Fall term commences at 8:00 a.m. 

October 12-15 Mid-term examination period 

October 16-18 Fall recess 

November 4-5 Meeting of Board of Trustees 

November 26 Thanksgiving Day; no classes 

December 5 Fall term classes end at 4:00 p.m. 

December 6-8 Reading Period 

December 9 Fall term examination period commences at 8:30 a.m. 

December 17 Fall term ends and Christmas recess commences at noon 

December 18 Dormitories close at noon 

January 3 Dormitories reopen at 8:00 a.m. 

January 4 Winter term commences at 8:00 a.m. 

January 29 Winter term ends 
January 30 

to February 2 Comprehensive Examinations and Reading Period 

February 3 Spring term commences at 8:00 a.m. 

March 25-27 Mid-term examination period 

April 3 Spring recess commences at noon 

April 12 Dormitories reopen at 8:00 a.m. 

April 13 Spring recess ends and classes begin at 8:00 a.m. 

April 14-15 Meeting of Board of Trustees 

May 15 Spring term classes end at 4 p.m. 

May 16-18 Reading Period 

May 19 Spring term examination period commences at 8:30 a.m. 

May 28 Spring term ends 

May 30 Baccalaureate-Commencement 
Dormitories close at 10:00 p.m. 
June 14 

to July 23 Summer School